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Full text of "Harbinger"

Harbinger 

Vol. XXVIII 

[i.e. Vol. 30] 

August 13, 1995 

Through 

May 3, 1996 



^«fc^ 



• ^ 




Building name dedications approved 



JmWdkiHIs 

Spring !995 EoifoMoChiet 

After decades of talk, 
the Harper Collt»j;i» 
Board of TrusUvs 
us«\1 thi«. past siimmtr 
approve a program d«\1h i 
mg buildings and prograiK) 
to major cantributors o< the 
collegp 

l)n luly 27. the board 
adcipted a policy to allow tht? 
names donors of money, 
materials, or time tti be 
placerl on buildings .r- ' -' 
>;r<imN Atcoriimg t 
\- - 1 the Dirii it 't 
: 'Tient A ! \tfrnal 
\fr,iir^ tor H.irper Coljfg**' 
what donor- .md what facili- 
ties match up will be deter- 
mined by three ditferent 
committees, the last of which 
being the Boanl of Trustivs 



For example, a Si million 
donation w»>uld moan the 
renaming of .1 ■-tni.ture ,i~ 
large and hii;hlv tr.uelfd .i-~ 
Buildings A or M, while a 
donation of between 
HM) and S74**,(KK> would 

.,; a donor s name to a 
structure like Building V 
(Park Management and 
Horticulture) or S 

(Puhluadons and 

t ommunjt.ition ^e^^ ices) 

Actordini; to AviU, both 
the donor ,iitd the tollri;. 

■ 1 ; ren.iming 

the < urrent 



-upn.i ;itrii!,i* 
"You need 
careful ivho ■. . 
buildHn;- -It), r 
-The .' 
their n. 



h. 



■ ■n 



L iiLirviN,' (hc' 

Av.l.i -,,i.d 

niH want 

building '■ 



I'ach diMhir, it approved 
see NAMES on page 2 



CoUeg«N 




How low can you go? 

C an two comp'tinj; bcHtkslores cofvisi in 
peace' Biith s,iv thc\ cuv But wh.il duos it 
mean to sludi-nts? Is this (inalK the chitice in 
btHikstcws M> many people haw longwl for or 
|ust a bunch of nuid slinging' Page 4 



[he ph\sicai plant and puhh. sait-n eniplovc-s 
battle It out in the greatest t ,rteK tradition. 
Read all abciut one of Harper's greal f\ents, 
the Physical Plant Olvrnpii s Page 6 



Sports 



Tr\ing to track smir lavorile Harper sports 
teams'" [>.»> the call ot the bleachers ha\e 
your number? 'i.ni won t want to miss the 
schedute lor the fall athletic teams! Page 12 



I'ages ;-5 C ampus News 
Page 6 Features 

Pg 7 Arts tk Entertauunent 



Page (*• V 
Page 11 
Page 12 



Commentary 

L l,is?»itieds 

Sports 



Harper's Narr^e Game 

By donating mon*i to HoqMf Coltog*, irtdividuati w« now b* 
obte to hove ItMlf nanm ptac*d on or in corpus buiklngL 
B«k)w w« HsJ wtxH montlory amounts •am wtKil tocoMoni: 



$ 1 million or more j BuUdings A, D, P. I. M. or the northeast Centec f 



$750,000 to $999,999 



$500,000 to $749,999 



$250,000 to $499,999 



Buildin^C, G, Ha. r,or P. 



Building J theaiet; Buildings y orS. 



Building B, E, O, IfaeCoDege > 
the cafeteria. 



'Je <5enter, or 



$100,000 to $249,999 



The Center (or Students with Di.sabibties, gymnasium, vari- 
ous programs or endowed chairs. 



S5(MltKltoS'^,'^« 



t«ture halls, large labratories, the drama lab, the thiee- 
diraentional stuclio or the technology/mulhmedia lab';. 



$25,000 to WV.999 The Women's Centeiiboaixl room. 

swunming pool. Human Performance Center, teiSnis courts, 
conference rooms or das-srooms 



Paul Thompson speaks 
about Harper's future 



JonOBii«n 

Ei3itor-iri<:h(ef 

O' ■ i[i,- pa'-t vear, Harjier has under- 
, M -.nnc ot the most dramatic 
chaiif;!-. in Its historv In order to find 
out what thcMi' chang.s mean and what to 
. ■(■•e.t tor the future, we went strait to the 
l-'f the following is I)r F'aul N Thtimpsiin, 
President ol Karjier C ollege, explaining the 
plans in hi-- own words 

The position Harper is trying to get into 
to meet the needs of the community tor the 
future: 

"I think one ot ttie key things that we're 
doing i> trvmg to implemem .= ■ '^ 
plan It vvasdeielo[-«ed about t 
anil undergiung updates contmuaiiv -itice, ii 
ius| i;o( approval fn>iii ttie board for the next 
five years 

"Thev \e funded this signituantlv for 
the hrst crar, o\ er iw o niillicm dollars un est- 
ed. 111 bringing our technokigy up to dale. 
We find a ntvd to wia- with fiber optic cable 
all erf the facilities c»n campus, which were in 
the process of completing lor this fall .. 

■.All offices will bi' netivorked vchere we 
can have a common database lor students. 
lor n,-gustration. tor information they mav 
need tor programming areas, so that we mav 
provide advisors an<i founs«'lors mforma 
Oon at their tingerlip> .Another compiinent 
of that technology plan would K' to reach 
outside of the campus to link with high 
schcn.)l.s and local busines.ses in our commu- 
nity We're now on a two-way mteractne 
network with colleges that are m our region. 




Dr. Paul TTiompton, Piesldsnt of Hopcr 
College. 

which ive plan to expand. That will be 
nother future departure that will make sig- 
liiticant access to our lashtution not onlv to 
students who are currently here, but to 
poteiitiai students of ttie future." 

How would the two-way communica- 
tion with other colleges be beneficial to 
students and/or faculty? 

"If there are programs that we can't offer 
because of low enrollment, we can match up 
with other low -enrollment colleges so com- 
bintni, via network, we can link with Oakton. 
the College of bike ( ounl\ and Harper 
together and havf a class of 25. where nor- 
mally we'd ha\e a class of s,-ven or eight 
separateK, whuh would prohibit us from 
offering the course. Other opportunities 
would K' if somebcxly needed to take, say, a 
Chinc-se language course, and we didn't 
offer It, It might be av ailable elsewhere and 

see THOMPSON on page 2 



RMKb m at 397^000, m. 246 1 




NAMES: State 
funding cuts a 
consideration 



for thif naming program, will 
have a !Miy m the Uxation to 
t»ke their name, attordmg li> 
Avila. who ejplaini-d that 
sometine donating mont'v 
who IS involv<?d with the 
performing arts departitiCTit 
would most likely have Ihetr 
name attached to that 
department. 

IMortunateiy, the name 
dumges may not alwavs 
leave the best taste m peiv 
pie's mouths. Mid Avila. One 
0* the possible conflicts may 
be corporations, who are 
weicamed as much as indi- 
viduals to enter the name 
program. 

"People will always be 
•ort erf uiKomfortable with 
change,' accoiding to Avila. 
"... There will always be that 
chance that people wont 
want the name that is cho- 
sen." 

If there is a problem, how- 
ever, changing names a sec- 
ond time should not cause 
any controversy. The pro- 
gram approved by the Board 



ii( Tnisli'i-K in lulv ■it.itt's 
thfro IN ni> owntTship 
involved ami there is no timi- 
ret|uirement for the colle^jo 
to ktvp Anv donor n.ime on a 
buildmg or program 

Harper College President 
l)r I'aul Thompson s.Md ht> us 
ver\ much in tavor of the 
naming progr<im. 

"I suppiirt It," Thompson 
stated "I think it's a go».>d 
idea. I think there will be 
some advantages in our 
fundraising tor people to 
thmk aKxit tJiving money to 
the colleges as a wav of being 
recogm/ed in the tutute . . 

"(However) 1 think we 
ought to be careful how we 
vifw that so It's not abused, 
but I thirik It can be very, 
very positive."- 

Avila said she sees the 
buikJing and pnigram name 
changes having a very posi- 
tive affect on Harper College 
m the years to come. 

"1 think It will put us in 
the ftwefront of many com- 
munity colleges," said Avila, 
wfio explained the concept of 




n k cunvntly unkrwwn how tong baton signs Ik* IMi ott BuMktg C am f«pkic«d wWt noma* ol 
conlitMtoi* to Haip«i'tn«w naming pmgRim. Jim Walaitis photo 

pnvate fundmg may be a ed as hme passes and gov- more and more important," 

new at public twtvyear col- emment funding for institu- said Avila. "People are realiz- 

leges, but will probably tions Uke Harper decreases. uig we need pnvate funding 

become more widely-accept- "The fundmg is becoming to compete." 



THOMPSON: Harper President explains parking lot walk 



Itom pops' 

they couki take it here for 
credit, even though it would 
be at another site ... Some 
other kinds of things that 
we're looking at is using the 
itelwork for our Nursmg 
Program. 

"We could have a setup 
for a laboratory experitmce 
in the ho^ital but students 
can be here on campus domg 
that experiment, asking 
questions while it's being 
conducted. Travel time 
would be limited yet they 
would have the same kmd of 
leammg tipportunity they'd 
have if they were at the hos- 
pital. 

On future building pn- 
jects and mvovations: 

"We have appnwed. at 
the Illinois Communiiv 
College board, a multipur 
pose facility which would be 
include a performing arts 
center, conlerence rooms, 
mtiltlmedia facilities, some 
ofike space and classrooms- 
tttal will be the next facility 
to come cmline. We wen- 
hoping the legislatuie would 
approve fxinding for it dur- 
ing this legislative Msiuon. 
but they did not. so we're 



gt>mg to have to work with 
our legislators and the gov- 
ernor to see if we can get the 
funding in the next seasian. 

Are there any major 
projects that will be started 
during this next school year 
or mainly finishing up 
existing projects? 

"Next spnng or summer, 
we re gcnng to be working 
on Buildmg I to consolidate 
the computer labs into tme 
long space on the second 
fltxjT , It's easier to monitor 
that way. moiv cost-effective 
and should provick" students 
with more open lab time. 

"There's addihonol road 
work off of Algonquin Road 
and Farkmg lot Two that 
will also be started Dunng 
the s«:hix>l year, we will be 
finishing up of Kuilding F. 

Are there any function- 
al changes in the upgrading 
of Building F or is it strictly 
cosmetic? 

"There are certainly 
functional changes. We're 
tTMng to take advantage of 
computer capabikties more 
than m the past, we'ie recog- 
nizing changes in instruc- 
tional design and the future 



support that media semces 
IS trying to pnmde for stu- 
dents and faculty." 

A lot of people have 
commented that the school 
seems to be trying to cater 
more towards transfer stu- 
dents, leaving continuing 
education and/or certificate 
programs lacking. How do 
you see this? 

"I don't thmk we do 1 
think we certainly have (o 
roci>gni/c that the communi- 
ty uf sc'r\ i» h.is a lot of inter- 
est m thf tour war graduate 
degret- I think we do have a 
focus on that hut I dt>n t 
think it's out of proptirtion (o 
our interest in providing 
technical career programs or 
continuing education pro- 
grams. 

"We'ie not trying to play 
any one program down. In 
fact, with the development 
of our health services divi- 
sion four years ago. we real- 
ly put more emphasis on 
continuing educahon, non- 
credit oppt>rtunities for the 
corporate swctor We recog- 
nize that we don't imly serve 
the 18. 14 and 20 year-old 
student, that we serve a wide 
variety of ages and mterests 



m higher education. 

Is there a plan to con- 
nect the buildings? 

"The master plan 
designed by the primary 
architect that started the 
campus showed some of the 
buildings connected but if 
vva.s nev er intended for all of 
thorn to be 

"When Building I was 
to be done, the architect was 
very creative in seeing a v.a\ 
to connect the library and 
Building P Whether we'll be 
able to go further with it. 1 do 
not know Its a possibility 
but It would be several years 
off " 

Is there any reason the 
parking lots are built so far 
away from the buildings? 

"I think a little green- 
space IS appreciated when 
you're sithng in a classroom. 
You don't want to kxik out a 
wmdow and see the glare off 
a windshield. Secondly, I 
think Its all m the perspec- 
tive of where you're parking. 
If yi>u go to a university, 
parking is miles from the 
center of campus But it is a 
cofKem." 



In closin(t another hot 
topic is the rising price of 
tuition. Is this something 
the school anticipated or 
that the government decid- 
ed on? 

"It's been a gradual 
change The school board 
divided about five years ago 
that, as a target, they would 
like to see student tuition 
represent about 20^. of the 
school's operating costs. 
We've been under that, at 
about 17*>o, but the mcreases 
will bring us up to our target 
r.uige. In terms of a long- 
range plan in how we're 
going to fund this institu- 
tion, I don't thmk the 
increase has been that exor- 
bitant. We've seen the state 
government cut back it's per- 
centage on higher educabon 
fundmg- that trend is clear 
In order to make that up, you 
cut costs wherever you can, 
you look at what n-venue 
you can generate from your 
Icxal tax base, and you need 
to Kxjk at tuition as ttie other 
piece. I think we're trymg to 
be reasonable in what we do. 
what we expect from our 
Uxal taxpayers, as well as 
what we expect from our 
local students. 



ML, % 




Nursing 

P^graminfo 

available 

Each monilt Huper 
College otfers infomui- 
tian aoriora far individ- 
uab inteRsled in the RN 
or UN programs and 
ibr LFNs inleiested in 
the completion program 
to prepare for RN lioen- 
sure. 

For infatmation, caU 
(708)925-«206. 



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807 North QuantlB Road 

at North West Highway 

PaJaane • 359-f474 



Woodfteia vuiage (aroen 
1362 E«t Golf Bd. 
SchaoxBburi, n. 60173 
708-24O-iaia 

BOYONB 




ONE^ 



REEI 




Bookstore wars? Not here 

On-campus bookstore and newly opened competitor agree peace is possible 



SP^M, W £(*tor:in:Chiet 

Can two col!i>gp h - 
•ttorfs peacefully co- 
I'xsi'it while sen-icing 
one c.unpus ' It UhiIc- like the 
.in-wtT I- vi>. 

t'aj'if TextbtM'k, .1 buMiifss 
ht'jjun bv entn-prenfur itank 
tiilvinii ui New York, opt-neil 
ii new ttim- m Harpor Plaza 
(on Algonquin Kd. lust west 
of Rosetiv) m Apnl this year. 
Busin4~»s has btwn slow 
since the slore'* opening, 
according to i.,\^k' Vice 
Prwidenl Andy Calatte. 
However, there is litle fear 
simplv because Eagle has no 
plans to t.ike over the market 
"We don't need a lot of 
lustomers,™ Galatte •^aid 
"We re |ust happy to gel 500 
or 1,()IK) students." 

(iagle Texttxxik's focus is 
selling used Ixxiks at the low- 
est possible price, which, 
because of low overhead — 
the store layout UkiLs more 
warehouse-like than the on- 
campus location and only 
employs five people at peak 
wiling season— IS often the 
case. Eagle's policy is to meet 
or beat any price from 
Harper s bookstore on the 
pnxlucts they carry. 

Calatte said if each Harper 
student purchases )ust one 
book fn>m his store each 
semester. Eagle can continue 
to operate, all the while keep- 
ing Harper's bookstore man- 
agement eyes open. 

"As long as we're there, 
well ahvays keep the campus 
bookstore m check," Calatte 
explained. 

Kim Wabh, The Harper 
Plaza store's manager, said 
personal service, convement 
parking (about 10 feet from 
the front door) and year- 
round, high-volume book 




Hoipw (iudwtt D*bM« laonhoRff shops at Eogla Textbook In Horpor Pkiza The n«w booktkm b 
tocotod 00 Algonquin Rd. Just wast ot Ros«lto Rd. Jim Walatis photo 

buy back are all reasons Eagle 
has plans to stick around for 
years to come. 

'At Harper, they'll only 
buy back so manv copies." 
WaLsh explameti. "There are 
some books we buy 30() 
copies of (where) they only 
buy back 20 " 

Rich Seller, manager of 
Harper's on<ampus book- 
store, said he is not concerned 
about Eagle Textbook's pre- 
sense. 

"A competitive bookstore 
never hurts the situation," 
said Seller. "We operate m the 
same manner as we did 
before they got here." 

Seller said tfiere is little 
Harper's bookstore can do to 
lower pnces, explammg that 
an mdependent survey 
showed Harper's prices to be 
lower than approximately 
three-fourths of campus 
bookstores on both state and 
national levels. 



You want HOW much?!?!? 

A M«( look c* book p(lc«$ bMwMn EogI* textbook and 
Ih* HoqMi bookilor* t«nd«r*d tti* folowing rwuHc 

(Used copy prtcas listed Prices ore from August 10.) 


Class rule 


Harper Price 


Eagle Price 


ACCioi 


not available 


$4S 


as 101 


$55 JO 


$59 


ING 101 


517.40 


$17 


MGT 111 


not available 


$41.% 


PSYlOl 


$40.30 


$42.98 


SPElll 


$i 


$2.% 



"I don't know what they 
pay for their books ... but if 
they're paying the same 
prices we are, they can't stay 
in business too long," Seller 
explamed. "They can't keep 
their stockholders too 
happy" 

Both Galatte and Seller 
encourage students to shop 
around for the best price. 
However, Seller points out 
money sfient at Harper's 



bookstore gc>es directly back 
into die college. 

Seller said he truly 
believes the two bookstores 
can both operate ... if they 
stay honest. 

"As long as business is 
straight up and as long as 
they follow general ethical 
procedures, (we can both 
exist)," he coiKluded. "In 
turn, they should expect the 
same of us." 



f 



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AiUNcrroNBEKum n-tooos 
aot-itic 
( j[«r aotmi or CBNntAL tCMO) 



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BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIAL OR EXTENDED SUMMER VACATION 
ENJOY A FREE TANNING SESSION AT EITHER LOCATION. 

wrm THIS COUPON. 



laarow ica maoN id may br wjouiiied oma expikes mmi.im 



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Cirr CERTIFICATK AVAILABLE 



I 





Noontime concert planned 



Teresa, <i !anger/songwnti?r from 
Nashville, will perform a f»e nocwi- 
time concert Sept 7 m Harper's 
Quad »Kii (near Building L). 

Teresa has performed on cotlege 
campuses nationwide and even 
opened for Huey Lewis. Teiwa plays 
her own songs as well as the music 



oi such stars as Hi>rmif Raitt, Stev'ie 
Nicks. l.mda Konstadt. Pat Beiiatar 
and Madonna. Her style vanes from 
aick and blues to folk and new coun- 
try. 

For more mfonnatkin, call the 
Harper College Student Activity 
tXfice at (7D8) '»25-<>242 



Be a Harper College 
Student Senator 

If You: 

• Have a cumulative GPA of 2.0 and can main- 
tain that GP-A during the fall and spring semes- 
ters, 

• Have three credit hours in a particular division 
of your choice, 

• Can attend the following meeting dates — 
Sept 22 (1225c) 
CX-t. 13 (A315) 

Oct. 27 (A315) 
Nov. 17 (A315) 
Dec. 1 (A315) 

and at least eight more meetings during the 
spring semester and 

• Are vyilling to make a difference ... 

Stop by A336 for a Student Senate application 



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W« carry the FULL salection of Taxtbooks you need for Class 



W« buy bach laxtboofct yaar roundl 
Haiper College Bookstore. Building L. T200 Algonquio Road. Palatine. Illinois 60067, (708) 925-6275 

Monday - Thursday - 7:45am - 7:00pm 

Fnday - 7:45afn - 4:30pm 

Salunday - 9 00am - 12 00 noon 

(Plus exlended Hours for fifsl 2 weeks off classes) 




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Physical Plant Olympics brings co-workers together 



JhnWalains 
Sp rlfXil' ySEdWor-ln^ Nf 

A group that plays logt-thor 
works better tojjethfr. at 
least according to Harper 
ColkT^c's Physical Plant. 

On Aug 7, men*ers of Harper's 
custodial and public s,ifetv staffs 
> ame together tor the second annual 
"l-^ysical riant CUvmpics." a set of 
competitions desigiwd to not onlv 
provide bragging nghts tor the win 
ners, but alst) show the diea commu 



nity the kind of work, the Ic.ist itltcn 
seen college employees do on a dailv 
btisis 

Ion Delonkcr. m<in.ii;cr tor 
Harper '■> cu'-lodial .iiii) t.,nKi -enice 
departments and an organuuT of the 
day's activities, said the ganies were 
desij^ned to help employees gam the 
recognition they deserve on 
Harper s campus. 

"All these guys work third shift 
and noLxxlv sees them. (This day) 
brings them into focus," IX'Kmker 
s.iid. In addition, he added, "It gives 




Horpar Co««gt PuMc SoMy Ctnat K«vm King lokw a swing (faring a "Phyiical 
Plan»0»ymp(ct"io«xi«gam«Aug. 7. Jim Wotaife ptv3»o 



.1 ch.iiuf tor the other departments 
to work together ' 

The skill-related custodial event 
included lonti-sts like"C'lass Act" 
where Ihrtv participants must cle.in 
a mock-cl.v 'iH'm tving lareful to 
watch for car}>et spcits and incorrect- 
ly placed equipment and 
"Kecvclone" in which a pile of 
recyclable debris is y;ufn to two par- 
ticipants who compete tor time to 
place all material- in the proper 
necN'cling bin 

Public satetv competitions 
mcluded adnities such as finding 
safety violations in a make-believe 
campus parking lot 

Public Sifetv t hict Kevin King, 
who became one of the event's orga- 
nizers thi-s year when his depart- 
ment started participating, said he 
originally had concerns aKiut taking 
part m the e\ cut Iviause public s,ile- 
tv has always had a lertain image to 
uphold a- a M-ciirilv outlet, but those 
colli ITU- were forgotten as the day 
nii>\cd along 

V\c wanted this to be a positive 
thing fi'r us ' King -aul 'It worked 
out realK nut'K ' 

Charlie llearii, set L'p Supers i.sor 
for Harper, ai-rced 

'.At lir-f, cvervbodc - iiercoiis, 
but as It i;>-|s ^;oing its a great day," 



Heam explained 'Thev have the 
bragging rights VVc have the first 
place teaml' Iiir the nevt six months, 
that's all thev talk ab<iul. 

.■\fter the moming-long skill com- 
petition, the physical plant employ- 
ees were given the chance to n-lax 
and pla\- other sporting actn ities of 
their own chixising. 

Bob Ck'tls, director of the physical 
plant, said he hopes to see the day's 
activities make a difference in the 
work place year-round. 

Hopefully, it will help them on a 
dav-lo-day basis and they can learn 
to work together as a team, to sup- 
port each other,' Cietts said 

The ph\sical plant and public 
safetv employees said they enioyed 
the change of pace, and are kx>king 
forward to next year's Olympics, ui 
which more Harper work staffs will 
Ix' invited to participate. 

"When we work (normalK ), were 
isolated." s.iid custodial employee 
IXwv Cross "We don't i;et to see 
each other," 

While Harper College is believed 
to be' the onlv communitv college in 
the area currenth hiilding such 
activities. c)rgani/>'rs of this year's 
games say other campuses will be 
contacted in the near future for a 
possible he.ul-to-head competition. 



Back to School Means 

Back to Fun! 



Weekly Videos 

A336 Lounfl* 




•fntarvJvw mill a Vm m^ rm 



Outdoor Concerts 

ffm 

Campus Quad 



12 

Tom Acousti 

Wa4nes<lay, Saptamtoar 20 

12 



Cool 
Performance !!! 

National Poatry Slam Champ, Liaa 

•uacani's 

Ona Woman Show — Animala Camhraia 

7:30 pm 

Tliursdav, Saptambar 21 
Black Bos Thaatra, Building L 
Tin on sala NOW!! 

Way Cool 
Concert !!! 



Pulp Fiction's 

Guitar Legend 

Dick Dale 



Wadnasday, Saptambar 27 

7:30 pm 

Building J Thaatra 

Tix on sale NOW!! 



For more information, call Studont Actlwltios, 
708/925424 2. 




Local artist reviews: Minnow Buckets, Schwa pass with flying colors 



Lmmeontoon 

Arts » Entertoinrinent Editoi 

Summer is the timt* for local 
bands and festivals galort* 
which showcase ttw lotal musk- 
scene. Here are a couple of baiwl> ic 
check out 

Minnow BuciMli 

Diatom lam 
Pfmvibe Records 

The Minnow Buckets' Diatom Irnn 



IS a p(.>w«Tful disc that il.'m.iiuls 
attention, from the Ramones-fMjuo 
opening riffs of 'Brother HiUv " 
throuRh th«? «:-nd of "Tu hf 
Highlights of the disc included 
"Brother Billy", which MUind<>d like 
something the Ramones might have 
conjured up. Another highlight was 
the all-powerful "Met A Chic Selling 
Tricks", the kind of song that seems to 
foicibly take you by the nostrils and 
propel you headfirst into your speak- 
ere. "Someday" is slightly reminis- 



ML 



'Bennigans\r\ Schaumburg is 

now accepting applications for 

Wait staff/Host Earn extra cash to 

.tielp get you ttirough college. 

P|yi^ft opniv in person ot 

770 E, Hfggins Rd 




..3r 



cent of REM'-- '<■ ..irdfrnng .it \ipht' 
while "Thus K Not .-V H.ilf Sonj;" 
sounded a lot likf the Violent 
Femmes with ,i twist ot Nirvana 

The Mmmivv Buckets have put 
together a phi'nomon.il punk-sound- 
mg disc, di-tncTing punk the way it 
should be dcliverrti Tlieir music ls 
well wntten, their lyrics are well 
versed, .ind they manage to deliver 
an e^-HMiti.*! mi\ ot vitality and intelb- 
gence that many other wanna-be 
punk bands could laki' their lesson 
from 

Schwa 

VetiKol 
twoflight Records 

Schwa has lust put forth an excel- 
Irtit debut fV, Verthiit, available in CD 
format onlv Their Ciimbination of 
radically different musical back- 
grounds rangini; from classical to 
techno-industrul results m Schwa's 
unique sound which is also evident in 
the enbre If 

The II* beftin- with the haunting 
"Bread", which grabs vour attention 
right off the bat. "Sncvi-" i-- an excel- 
lent song, managing to >oiind a bit 
hke Smashing Pumpkins with Jane 
Siberry doing the lead vocals 
"Gone" IS another «»ng which is fair- 
ly emotional prettv much everyone 

has expenenced not being able to or 
not wanting to let go v>t someone thai 
tliev care about, and v«Kali>t 15everl\ 
(.ihson add> |u>t the right touch of 



melancholv to the song to make it 
take flight ' I le dif 1 u/' i> one more 
example of their unusual sound -the 
energebc breath of fresh air tliat could 
make them the next big national act 
out of Chicago The last two tracks on 
the VV had moa' of a bluesy feel to 
them, but were excellent nonetheless. 

Gibson is an extremely talented 
vocaUst. and her versatility combined 
with the musical talents ot ba.-^s play- 
er Doug Johnson, guitarist lohn 
Meyer, and Drummer Michael .\ieta 
makes for an unbelievable, not to 
mention unforgettable, listening 
expenence. Schwa is on the way 
up — go add tln> ear candy to your 
CD collection It you like cuttmg 
edge alternative wMth a twist of lech- 
no and blues, tins is tlie band to check 
out! 

The album appears to be doing 
well saleswLse. although fmal counts 
on sales can be a month or more 
behind, even with the Miphisticated 
SoundScan computer-- The band has 
betMi getting some hea\ v college air- 
play, and they have .\Uo had sonie on- 
air appearances at --ctiools around the 
area, ITieir rtvord release party at the 
Double Door v\'as hugely succi"s>ful, 
as have been tlieir recent shows. They 
plan on doing a college tour some- 
time m the relatiyelv near future. In 
the meantime. \ou can check Ihem 
out at the Cubbc ttear (across from 
VVrigley 1 leld and i1own tlie stn-^.i 
from the Metro) on .Aug. M at '♦p.m. 



We 



ju can't bee 
our book buy 

bock oroarar 




Textbooks 

New & Used 

Special orders taken 

Call 




We carry oil books 
for scheduled 
classes! ^ 






p (708)776-Text 

We're open Evenings & Weekends— Convenient for you! 



Eagle Textbool< Warehouse 

1502 Algonquin Rd.. Palatine IL 60067 
Located in Harper Plaza next to Mobil Gas Station on Roselle Rd. 




Our View j Time to say 'good-bye' 



Another new semester is before 
us, and with it, all the ups, 
downs, anxiety attacks and 
homework that goes with it. 

Whether you're a new student trying 
to find your way to your classes or a 
returning student trying to figure out 
where the perimeter road went, you're 
be pleased to know that you are at one 
of the finest community colleges in the 
state, if not the country. This is a school 
that is rich with excitement, diversity 
and action. A highly-trained faculty and 
staff are here to instruct and assist you. 
Clubs and organizations meeting dozens 
of interest.'^ provide an intinito amount 
of activities. A 150,000-plus \ olume 
library offers row upon row of informa- 
tion. And a food ser\ iti> crew is work- 
ing to make the cafeteria the best it's 
ever been. 

Several projects were completed 
throughout campus over the summer A 
new, remodeled library will open in 
Building F. Parking Lots I and 12 were 
repaved and re-striped for easier access 
to the buildings. The perimeter road bv 
Lot 1 has been moved in for the upcom- 
ing widening of Algonquin Road. 

For those of you with Internet access, 
Harper can t>e reached via 
http://www.harper.cc.il.us. 

The only constant here is change. 
New things are happening every day, 
and the only way to find out about it is 
to become involved in your school. Take 
some time to explore all of the options 
available to you at the various student 
centers. The Student Activities office in 
Building A is a good place to start. 

Get involved. It's vour school! 




JImWalaJtis 
Retiftng 
EdWof-tn- 
Chie* 



Se\en mtmths ago, I 
>;ave Tlit- //urditrx'cr's 
faculfv advLsiir, 
Susanrv" Haviic. a phone > all 
In sw how the paper I spent 
line year ai> Sports Editor on 
was. 

I was shtxkttl to hear the 
Spnng 1995 semester was 
about to begin without an 
Edltor-in-Chirf. I was upset 



I w.i-. innuTntii. But little 
did I kiiov\ I vva,s atniut to till 
the piisition 

1 admit It didn't take 
muth of Su.sanne's pashing 
me to do the job, but 1 had 
no clue of the le\el of dedica- 
tion I would end up putting 
into it I had fun. though, 
and I bkc to thmk 1 was able 
to use my own past evpen- 
ences to hnng Tlw Harhiiisfi-r 
to a level mt»t people have 
never seen before. 

I was lucky, though, and 
liad a crack staff rvady to 
stay on campus all night 
long on numerous ixcasions 
|ust to get the prtxluct out to 



our readers on time. 

A-s this orieiilatKin issue 
IS complete<l, however, my 
time will be up Ion "Make 
Sure You Spell Mv Name 
Right" O'Hnen, C Graphics 
and Layout tditor (or some 
variation of the two) for the 
past two years. wiU be taking 
the editorial baton and run- 
ning full- force with it. 

( know Jon, and I know 
Ion will do his best to make 
this semester (Which |ujst 
happens to be Susanne 
Havlics last semester) one of 
the best ever 

Ixwk out Harper Here he 
comes! 



^ 



NOW THAT you'RE. A 
BtS COLLEAE KI1>, WHAT 
HAV£ YOU LEARKfE.^_i£ 






» THKT K NEW 
SYMBOL ON THE 
P£RJOt>JC TABl^ 
OF £t.efi^eNTS ? 



Theffiai 




OlM *m: T" tl : - 


1 rf *im ntmiti 


Editorui Board 


Fall IW.*; [-diior mthiel 


Jon ( )'Bncn 


Spnng I'W^ lulilor in {'hict 


iini Walmiis 


Business Manager 


.Alexiindni .Siicalis 


Managing Editor 


Dave Pump 


News Ell it or 


open 


Ijiyoul Editor 


.Iraccy Sokolskj 


Arfi & Enicnuinnieni Editiv 


.L,auraGarns(>n 


Feaiures Editor 


Jason Retula 


Sports Editor 


.'M)^an Radenucher 


PlKito Editor 


open 


Faculty Advisor 


SusjiniK Havlic 



SlaH 



General Information 

The Harbinger is the student publication lor the Harjier Ci'llegc campus communitv, pub- 
lishetl biweekly throughout the s<.hiKil ve.ir except during holidays and hnal exams. The 
paper is di-stobuted fnv to all studi'iils, iaculty and administration. Thf Hiirl<inf;iT'!, .solt 
purp<is«' IS to pnivide the Harper community with information pertainmg to the campus 
and Its sumuinding communitv 

Letters Policy 
The Harbmger wekmnes letters to the editor and a-plies to our editorials. Letters must be 
signed and mctude a sixial security number Signatures will he withheld upttn request. 
.All letters are subiect to editing. 

Advertising 
Products and services advertised m Tlir HarHnjfer ate not necessanlv endorsed bv the edi- 
tors of this paper. n<->r bv the ctillege admmistration or fl. >ard of lArectors. Inquiru-s should 
be forwarded directly to the advertiser, and all purchases arv at the discretion of the con- 
siunrr. 

Copyright 1W5, The Harbinger, All rights reserved 



I 




Just who does this kid belong to, anyway? 




JonO'Brian 



Late one •ftemoon k»t week, while surfing (he 
Internet, «« »o many erf us trendy ectilor-typws 
do. I happen to come acmm some rather dis- 
turbing mh.)rm<»tion Apfiiivntly. J family b tiling a 
UwNuit with Prixligy, iwie i>< the ctnintn, % most 
popular onlme serviti's. Nx aiiM- one ot ttit-ir chil- 
dren found Mime <iexuaJlv oH.'nsive content cm ttie 
VViirld Widi' V\i;b 1 would bf happy to vent my 
apuiKm of &i<!- t.jmjy but nsking a libel suit an't 
my cup of tea- besides, 1 would like to talk about a 
far more important topic 

Tha family is »umg because Prodigy let unsuil- 
Me infonnahon fall into the wronR hands Can I 
mk something here- Why is it I'nxligy's fault that 
these paranis weren't pn->perly supervismg their 
chiU 7 To put ttn* <|UR»lion in a bioader XDfM- that 



affects us .ill. whv .in-n't par«'nt> t<ikii\K can' ot thfir 
child mi' 

l-\.TVil<H, i\ .• M'l- stonis of the moral fibt'iv of 
the bis -I'-'ty-y m^ called the United Stati-s vmravfl 
Childrtii killmg childim for a piece of candy 
Fourteen year-dd gang memK-r* gettmg shot. And 
now, children getting into llie wronfi information 
on the Internet. VNIien; are the parents to take care 
of these childi*"n? They're not aaiund to supervise 
their ottspnng, but wlien something goes wrong, 
bov. they can sure get to a lawyer m j hurry! 

Ne<<d I remind e\ery' parml out tlifre that the 
secoiul you achieved orgasm, vou agri>ed to the 
iMponsibilitK-s of paa-nth<Hxl^ That musi Ic spti^ni 
was «'t unbridled pleasun- tt-aching every mrvr 
ending in yimr b<xly, it wa- vour brain reali/mg 
what It |ust got Itself mlo Vou aga-ed to nurture a 
child, to bring it up to he a pillar of stKiety, not a 
drainpipe of it. 

A« for casting off the responsibility, why is it my 
|ob to watch your kid? Not to sjmnd to heartless, 
but I got more important things to do. I personally 
belong Id America Online, another online service. I 
know fm a fact that the word "baby-sitter." or any 



rcasoiiablo facsimilf tf>frfot. Jih"^ not oxist ui the 
r>Tms of Stvuv agrivmonl e\ orv A( '1 suliscriber 
abides by. I'm prctt\- sun- that the saiiit- can be said 
i>f rnKtigy Win dulii ( tile's*' parent- watch what 
their child was doing.' Pnxligy prox'idcs vvaniint;s 
about the content that can be access^!, as well as 
parental control-- Tlio parents sjH'nied to have o\or- 
iiKikrti all of Has. I wonder if a court ot law will as 
well 

Mommv and Daddy llie only ones who can 
decide it your children are going to be little dar- 
lings or hell-spawn are you Taking tlu- iuvi>s,iry 
time and pulhng forth the necessan effort ls stime- 
thing you owe to your child, to sixietv, .vid to 
\-oiii>flf. rtily llien can we start to build a bc-tter 
siViety for our childn-n and for oursiK es 

And communicate online hapj^iK c\ er after 

Ion O'Bnen is. among other Ihmgs. tlw EJitiir iii-Ouef 
o/The Harbinger. He cm be reacM via The 
Harbinger m Buihlmg A. Room 367, or lu <■ mail at 

fmctiimen@aol.ivm. 



Student Activities Director welcomes you 



OMuSludaitK 

wyecow to Harper CoUege! You have made 
• goad dM3k» to Muich jrour life by taking 
■dvantaf* of our aiceUait acadeink ofiedng*. 
WlMilHr jn« aae ha* far ju*t a few couaes or 
fIttoliwsfcrfarabaAdowdegwfetakgfiiB 
advanligvolall fta cducabanal oppoctunitwi 
afived to you. CaOcge i* mote than just books, 
•nd I «>o(Mini|« you to devtiop ]POttr whoi« 
poanttal «vhfl* ho*. Ncvar again wf n you be 
pawoitod witfi *o many options at an affordable 
price: coMxrtih Icctuns. ptays, ait exhiMs, 6hM, 
and aav otftcr cullual events are picMnled 
fight hae at HaipcE. Ute (he oulalandtog stu- 
4m acthrtties peap«nh oeiMBunity »Hvioe 



optiOM, and Ihe acoR!) of dub* and or^niza- 
liora as your opportunity to do something 
cnfoyable, meaningful and worthwhile. 

Students are faced witfi many demands on 
llwir tone, including school, family, and )ob 
RspOwMKties. So why shouid they make time 
for inwohMnenI in student activities? It is 
iewarding, futv and graiifyvigl Sti get mvalvedl 
^Kfc Roacaich ihoHft thai people who get 
knrohred witfi tttcdaasroaa aie more likely to 
stay enrolled. So jcf tttcofnetf.' Pact In a study 
publiahed in May, Harper alumni report a «g- 
nificant lasting benefioal efiect from their 
Harper student activities involvement with 
tt$»ai to Oieir inter-perssn^ skills, career and 



family lives. So get involved! Fact: ATiT, the cor- 
porate giant, needed to know which college 
graduates had the best oianagement potential 
for fteir company. They conducted a study and 
k>oked at GPA, choice of majors class rank, etc., 
and learned tftat the second-best predictor of 
managemoit ability was involvement in student 
activities in college. So get involved! If you want 
to make £rieivls, challenge yourself, and fdl part 
of the college community life, dien make a ded- 
sion now to partiapate full in all the opportuni- 
ties offered at Harper College. Contact the 
Student Activities Office, Buikling A, Room 336, 
at (708) 925-6242 for further information. 
fivm Jaoine Pdnkanirt, Dkector (^Student AcHoities 



Make memories — ^Join The Harbinger today! 




Laura 
Guiiiaoft 

AAE EditOf 



One thing I have wanted 
lo do IS to come up with a 
mission statement for what I 
would like to see m the Arts 
and Entertainment sechon 
this semester coming up. 

I was the AAt editor last 
semester, am) what a semes- 
ter It was! I t«>k on the ptwi- 
tiiTo with little hands-on 
experience (1 had written 
cvactlv one artwle for the 
paper up to that pcimt), and 
It has been a phenomenal 
experience for me 

In one semester 1 le.im«\t 
how to make publicists listen 
to me (that »n't alwavs easv. 
either), how to btxik mter 
Views and even get to meet 
with people such as James 
Young and They Might Be 
Giants, how to conduct the 
mterviews. how to write 
about music and muMCiaivs, 
how to review a concert, and 



finally how to lay out the 
paper. Our layout night 
gives new meaning to the 
Sidney Sheldon title 

.VlfrriiTri-s <•» .Vluinij^'ll — how 
quickly midnight comes and 
goes when we spend hours 
on end trying to come out 
with a finished paper for 
your reading pleasure- 
Not only have 1 gotten a 
lot of practical experience, 
but also much personal 
growth I h<ivt' gaintxl confi- 
dence in my work, which is 
not easv to do somctunes 
There i> nothing like the tee! 
ing of getting a call tnim a 
band's publicist saymg 
"thanks for the article^ the 
band loved ii;" That fivling 
IS especially strong when 1 
n-cetve a phiwe call from the 
.(:• ■ -aving 

I!. '.to them 

!. ,ue pub- 

Ir- -.dc 



aftet-siiow passes i 

Writing lor The ffiirfintjriT 
has als*,) been an invaluable 
profeitsiDnal expenence for 
me— because of my experi- 



ence here 1 have developed a 
workmg relatK>nship with 
ShmiKafe Chicujtu maga/me 
as a contributing wnler (1 
usually try to Slav away 
from shameless plugs, but 
the August Lssue featuies 
Zippcthead, a really cool 
local band, and it's free!) 

Oiu- thing 1 would like to 
do in the semester to come is 
feature some music reviews 
of kxal bands .\nvone who 
has a CD or cassette they 
would like tv> submit may 
drop it off m my mailbox at 
the Hiirtw^c! olfice I wi-^ulil 
like to trv >iiui run as many 
rev lews .is I c.in I would bke 
to continue to bnng inter 
views and concert rev lews to 
our campus, but 
there is s>' milk; 
that we can't possibiv sov er 
everything. Suggestions are 
alwavs welcome as to what 
vou woulil like to see tov- 
erevl in ;\ ■- ilwavs 

welcoini : I ihmk 

VI HI mav be interested in 
contributing to The Hiirinnf;tT 
in any way, shape, or form, 
stop by the Harbinger office 
and tell someone. 




Mn Tho Hort)ingaf cod you too con moat supontacs Vke tomwt 
Slyx BUioiW Jomei "JY" Voung. whose most recent toto pio- 
ioct, *BalMdt>y Wotvos." wot ratoosod kut spring. 

Louia Gofrtson photo 



«h ^ 




P.O. BOX 190968 

BOSTON. MASSACHUSEHS 02119 

(617)361-3631 



Millions of dollars in scholarships, fellowships, grants, internships, work study programs 
and special student aid funds go unused every year because students simply don't 
know where to apply or how to get their share. 

The secret in locating money for college, lies in your strategy. You need step4>y-step 
Information on what aid is available and how you can get it. The time to apply is now! 
You can apply as early as your junior year in high school, or during your undergraduate 
or graduate study. Aid can be used at any accredited college or trade school. 

This Directory will provide information for Students or Individuals wishing or attending 
high schools, business schools, technical schools, graduate schools, law schools, 
medkal schools, vocational institutions, undergraduate schools, research programs, 
and leadership programs. 

Corporations, Trusts. Foundations. Religious Groups and other Organizations offer 
Scholarships. Fellowships. Grants. Internships, and Work Study Programs to students 
annually, regardless of grades or parents income levels. 



-ORDER FORM « 

Please send me a copy of the Scholarship Directory - Enclosed is $25.00 




Addrmt: 



Otf. 



.Stats: 



Zp. 



raOFESSIONAL NETWORK ASSOCIATION, INC. • P.O. BOX 190968 • BOSTON. MA 02119 




J^ 



kfoM mean I ce^l^i have gotten 

<. DESIGNER GLASSES 

for less than these? 
New ijoM tell me. 

I Now vou know Monet Polo. Perry Ellis 
} Anne Klein, Lli Qalbome Gant. Buqle Boy. 
'Guess BUI Bla«( Ray-B«n BoUe. Nautlca 
and more They're all here All priced lower 
Ihan anywhere elie In lown. Becauae we 
alwayi Include The WorW CUaa or plastic 
alnqle vi»on len»e» Timed or phologray Even 
overaUed After all whal good are designer frames 
without lenses'' You'll alwa-yt pay less at For Eyes 



€oR Eves 



Look Smort' 



DESIGNER EYEWEAR 



€ Oft f yes 



$20 



Now tavw $20 on ChtttgrHW 

from S 10* M inc'ueiofl Ar*n» I 

Khmn Psmry Ethl »r*c* mor»' | 

SHuglw wgton imn*m* incluehKl | 



FASHION EYEWEAR 



2 PAIR 



€oR Ives 



$79 



(ram our Fsahtan Coflsctton iwih 1 

sm^ nkion tonus Fsitain or I 

IMI^SSS IjM M no MUS <IWfg« | 

Our am (mr i»<<a I4a Se ■ 



700 E HJggms Rd. C708J 884-0S60 
■t 134-138 E RandRd (708J 670-7565 



i.l-\\MHII>'> MtS ft': 



ssa ff^ m. 



MNOVBIPMK 

Tndtwinds 
Shopping Cntr. 
(7M) 731-1664 



AuarTV 

COU£BE SPECULS! 




Back to School SPECIAL 



\ r 



Back to School SPECIAL 




mtmmSSKmimSiSUSiSXiffJSSU 



EZZ3 
B.ick »o Sc/100/ SPECIAL 



i r 



Sacfc fo Scftoo/ SPf CMf 




Help Wanted 



Help wanted /Tart tmu' 
Filini; ck-rk .ind Satun1.iv 
v,i>hiiT nei'dod 20->ii 
hours dunnj; the week. 
57<K) per liovir Cill Carol 
Adams at SS2-«4iXI M-F tor 
appointment. 

Wanted— reliable men and 
women to work as person- 
al assistants for pt-oplo 
with disabilities in their 
homes. Full or part time 
Hours lleKihle For more 
information call (708) S24- 
IWX) or (7(18) .'>2-l-(16W TFY, 
The I'rogress Center for 
Independent Living 



For Rent 



lX"[X'ndablf female w.int- 
ed to rent family room, 
(-■edroom and hath in my 
ijuiet family home Kitchen 
and laundry f.iciHties priv 
\ided. "Vorv clean and pri- 
vate. Call Harriet at (708) 
358-4062. 

FOR RENT— Office desks, 
pens, paper, friends, and 
attention from the college 
commuiiitv T(ie Harbinger 
IS Icwking for editors and 
writers tor the 1^4.=;-% 
schiH>l vear For informa- 
tion, call (70S) .W7-30(K), ex. 
24M or stopby A367. 



Elaine Dobra's 
Temporary Jissociates" 




708-893-7336 



Besume Pfep oration also avoHQble. 

The 24 hour, full service 
temporary help company. 



Let The Harbinger 

meet all your 

advertising r^eeds. 

Call (708) 925-6460 to 

place your 

display or classified 

ads. In-district 

businesses are 

eligible to receive a 

■ 0% discount on 

display ads. Certain 

restrictions apply. 



^^jHar per Sports 



Dale 

Sept. 4 

7 

10 

12 

16 
ig 

?"> 
2S 
27 
30 
Oct.5 
9 
12 
14 
16 
19 
21 



Opponent 



Soccer 

Location 



Elgin 
Waubonsee 

Lincoln 

Trilon 

Oaktiw 

Kishwaukt* 

Bt'thdny Lutheran 

College oi DuPage 

fud!K>n JV 

Lake County 

Triton 

College of DuPage 

Ki>hwjukee 

Springlield 

Elgin 

|uds<»n JV 

Lincoln Land 



Elgin 

Sugar Grove 
HOME 

HOME 

HOME 

HOME 

HOME 

HOME 

Elgin 

HOME 

RivtT C.nn f 

Glen fcUyn 

Malta 

Springfield 

HOME 

HOME 

Springfield 



Time 

4 p.m. 
4 p.m. 
1 p.m. 
4 p.m. 
9 a.m. 
4 p.m. 
4 p.m. 
4 p.m. 
4 p.m 

3 p.m. 

4 p.m. 
4 p.m. 
4 p.m. 

TBA 
4 p.m. 
4 p.m. 
1 p.m. 





Women's 


Tennis 




Dais 


Opi?cment 


Lmation 


Time 


Sept. 1 


Colli" -"'..iKe 


HOME 


2 p.m. 


.5 


111m.' 


HOME 


2:,30pm 


b 


WauboriM't' 


HOME 


2:3()pm. 


1 


R(xk Valkv 


HOME 


2:3(>p.m. 


12 


loliet 


HOME 


2:3(lp.m. 


13 


Mi)rame Vallev 


HOME 


2:30p.m. 


16 


HARTER DOUBLES 
INVITATIONAL 


HOME 


9 a.m. 


18 


Joliet 


joliet 


2:30p.m. 


19 


College of Dupage 


Glen Ellyn 


2:.3()p.m. 


21 


IllmoiN \'<;ill»'\ 


Ogk-sbv 


2:.30p.m. 


25 


McHenn Countv 


HOME 


2:30p.m. 


26 


RtKk Vallev 


Roikford 


2:30p ni 


29-30 


NAC Conf Toiirn 


Oglesbv 


>* a.m- 


Oct. 3 


NAC/Skywa\ 
Challenge 


Glen Ellyn 


TBA 


5-7 


NSCAA Region IV 
Tournament 


Glen Ellyn 


TBA 





Golf 






IMe 


Qpiwnent 


ki£dtiua 




Sept. 1 


Highland '36 


Freeport 


8 a.m. 


7 


Parkland ln\ ite 


WI 


10 am 


12 


College of DuPage 


Clt-n Ellvn 


1:30pm. 


15-16 


Rock Vallev Invite 


Rockford 


H:30a.m. 


18 


DuPage Classic 


Glen Ell\n 


H:0()a.m. 


19 


College of IXiPage 


Poplar Creek 


1:30p.m. 




Rock Vallev 


Hoffman Es. 




26 


Rock Vallev 


RockfonJ 


1.30pm 


28 


Lincoln Invite 


Lincoln 


NOON 


29 


Lincoln Invite 


Lincoln 


8:00am 


Oct. 2 


NAC/Skyway 
Challenge 


TBA 


12:30pm 





Football 




Dil£ 


Opponent 


Location 


Time 


Sept. 2 


Iowa Central 


HOME 


1 p.m. 


9 


Illinois Vallev 


Oglesby 


1 p.m. 


1(> 


t;rand Rapids 


HOME 


1 p.m. 


24 


St. Ambrose Univ. JV 


HOME 


1 p.m. 


30 


North Iowa Area CC 


Masmi Citv 


1 p.m. 


Oct. 7 


foliet 


(oliet 


7:30p.m. 


15 


Illinois Wesleyan 


[MlHHlllTl^ton 


2 p.m. 


21 


Rock Vallev 


Rocktord 


1 p.m. 


28 


College ot DuPage 


HOME 


1 p.m. 





Volleyball 




Date 


Oppv'nent 




.Time 


Sept. 5 


Highland 


HOME 


5 p m. 


/ 


Moraine \'alle\ 


Palos Hills 


6 p.m. 


9 


South Suburban 


HOME 


9 a.m. 


12 


joliet 


HOME 


6 p.m. 


14 


Oakton 


Des Plaines 


5 p.m. 


Ih 


COD Toum. 


Glen Ellyn 


9 a.m. 


19 


College i^f DuPage 


Glen ElK n 


5 p.m. 


21 


Morten 


Cicem 


S p.m. 


23 


Stnith Suburhdn 


South Holland 


^*a.m. 


2*1 


Irilon 


HOME 


5 p.m. 


2'-» - .'^O 


Mii^kegi>ii Tourn. 


Muskegon, Ml 


TBA 


Ck:t. 5 


R(xk Vallev 


Rocktord 


5 p.m. 


10 


1 11 mo IS Valley 


HOME 


.S p.m 


13- 14 


COD Toum. 


Glen Ellvn 


Mam. 


17 


lake County 


HOME 


.5 p.m. 


21 


CONE TOURN. 


HOME 


9 a.m. 


26 


NAC/Skyway 
Challenge 


TBA 


TBA 



Do you like to write? 

Do you like sports?? 

Would you like to 

write sports??? 

Then you are perfect for The 

Harbingerl We are always 
looking for writers, especially 

in our sports department, so 

Pill 
I stop by A367 or call 

(708) 397-3000, ex. 2461 for 

more details! 





\hv voi«'e of harper colleg 



lege V-^ vrf.xxviii.110.2 



Learning Resource Center reopens 

Newly revamped center prepares for the demands of the 21st century 

^^^ ■■Ill 11^ II ^n~n JuHa Thonwon everyday, Dumisio >...d a bifi 




JuHa Thompion 

Hofbingef Slotf 



n thf l.isl 25 yrar?. while 
ll.irprr ( olli'>;i' h.i> K-on 
fxp-uulmg. and nunuig mtvk 

toward the 21'.l lontun the threi' new 

livirnin>; Kesoiin i-s Cfntor. 

othi-rwisf knov\n .!•■ llu' 

!i!'- i;\ ti.iN hi-.'n li'tl behind 

! ;,;■:,('!■. .1 ijuarler '.'» •! 
■ iler. the I: 



concern w<i.s updatinj; the 
ompuler systems 

Diirothv MeCabe, 

oordin.itor I'f reference 

aid there will be 

multi -media 

renters ev|Uipped with 

.lalabaves t.> i'tvhne >er\ n es 

Thi- new 



!. ill, MIS will be 



Hoftoiogw Manoging EdHo. Dav» Pump and Wwtogiaphet MitxJy Be.enzweig browse through 
^S^rtWmoSewte o( voluir*. maiabi* to rtudwth. The improved Leamnng Resource 
CenJw w« o«W improved Jhidy «oci»lf« and ttctwologicot impiwemeoh 



WUli ihe 



re.l 



mlornuuior\ 

f I . ' ni \ r t 



in instruction 

it mi've MHilJ you 

! \ en the nasty job of 

deinj; research paper's will 

be iMsier due Ici the new 

iirmlalion desk, Kathi'r 

'B^?A/?V on page 2. 




Vital work experience 
for tomorrow's careers 



jOjonRstuta 

Hotbing*-' •V'O'.j'fi tilitC': 



s 



Uiclenl^ ■nten 



;',tei'ti-hip 



Way to go. Hawks! 

HarptT's t(H>tbjlI team is cek+ratinfi their 25th 
sea^m With thorn, Ctwch )ohn EliaMC 

celehr.itfN bfinj; the wmninsest iiuch in 
NiCCA histi)r\ Rt\id .iKnit it m Sports. Page 8 



Features 



August 26th marked the 75th anniversary of 

the Suffrage Amendment Harper celebrated 
with a flashb.u k i. ' I-' ;e ,a hen I .race Wilbur 
Trout spoke ot the mki, ess rh»>leis on Page 2. 

The Harbinger welcomes "Dear Tonv " our 
very own advice cttlumnist! Tony s words of 
wisdom can be tound in Features. Page 3 



F^jgiw 2 



. .. Featiuc* 
Commcmtuy 



fagt7 
Far* 



Arb k fnkftmmwta 

ClKsifirds 
SfXKtS 



frr specialist, m some 
capa. it\ i>i aiii'lli. I 

'The cooperative and internship 
programs provides students with in\alnable 
work experiemc tor studenls," she said 

Kris has been at Harper for the past five 
years, and m lune was elected the President 
ot this \ ear's Illinois Association for 
t ooperative Fduiation and Internships, 

t ooperati\e education and internships, 
which allows students to aam valuable on- 
the-job training; e\pc: i^c o( 
discussion every in.- '••'■^i^ '"-' 
C i.nrov, the lACElP, which consists ol both 
lommunity colleges and four-year 
institutions, meets at various colleges, 
anmnd Illinois to enhance the quality of 
internship and cooperative edutatjon 

"The association enhances the need and 
enrichment tor lareer programs to ci'liej;es," 
Conroy said It spreads word to prospech\e 
employers and inlorms students to the 
importance ot internships and cix>p<-rati\e 
education. Gaining state support and 
funding is also a vital (unction of the 
organization." 

One of the first items on her agenda. 



Rfach us at 3973000, ex. 2461 



t oiiToi said thai -he wants lo spread the 
word on the inipoit.iiii e ol ianous >,ireer 
programs sljlewide and locally here ,il 
ttarper. 

"As president, 1 lui(ie ' 'i"'s 

and intt-rns more Msibilii, '■" 

programs, the evposure will vieliiiiiely 
atlrai 1 more ernplovers," C'onrov said 

As botli [nesiilent ot the I At FIT and 
.areer sjH-cialisl at Harper, she said tliat she 
IS concerned with the career choites students 
make 

1 w ant lo stress the importance of our co- 
op and uilernship programs here, Conroy 
explained- "It you are planning a si-nous 
career change, then joining a career program 
is a must It used to be that empUners hired 
people with )ust a degree a few years 
Ku k not anymore." 

Although Harpers career programs are 
only three years old, there are still many 
opportunities Conroy said, "rhere are a 
wide range of choices including business, 
chemistry computers, pharmacy political 
science, psychology., and more Work can 
be found both full and part time," 

Students have the opportunity to earn up 
to two to five credit hours per semester 
through co-op education. Internships are 
usually held in the summer 

For more information call the Career 
Center at >)25-6220, or stop by the office 
(A347). 



hfit 



LIBRARY: remodeled and 
ready for the 21st century 



Itompage 1 

than searching for the 
periodicals and microfilm 
amongst rows of shelves, 
simply Hrinj; the vohime 
number or issue to the de^ 
and the librarian will gel it 
for you. 

Not only has Harper 
improved the library's 
resources kn students from 
the neck up, but also from 
the neck down with new 
study carrels. "The new 
carrels are more attractive, 
peaceful, and conducive to 
the learning environment," 



McCobesaid. 

The library renovation 
has been a massive 
undertaking I>an of tfie 
Learning Resource Center, 
Le* Vogel said the biggesi 
hurdle was to plan for foda\ 
while thinking ahead 
toward the future 

So don't let tht 
construction intimidate you 
the library is up and 
running Just go to the fir>t 
flotir circulation desk witti 
identification and get 
yourself a library card 



Drama Lab show 
try-outs coming 
up next week 



The Harper College 
Theater will be 
holding auditions for 
their first play of the season, 
"The Dinmg Room " by A R 
Gurney, on Wednesday 
SeplemN'r 13 at 7 EM in th«" 
Drama Lab IL109) and on 
Thursday September 14 at 7 
P.M in the Rehearsal Hall 
(L109d) The Auditions are 
open to all interested Harper 
students and staff Callback 
will be on Fnday, September 
15 at 7 p.m. in the Drama 
Lab. 

"The Dining Room" has a 
cast of three or four men and 
thiw- or four women. It is a 
funny and touching play 
tfiat takes place m the dining 
room of a well-to-do 
American family The actor 



WHO SAID 

YOU CANT 

COMBINE 

WORK* 

PLAY? 

WeU. al Chlldren-t 
World Yoa Caal 

II veu *• MoUng lor ■ MnM* 
paunn VMI •• mu row hac 
lie fchcdul* m*n thait 
Mfhat't waiting for you al 
CNMranvWorM, Vm mif<« 
iv^Mt piw^da* 0* cfwa oa#a 
n Ka cawoy RaoHlar pan 
and M Mm p uft lina an 
an a HaWi M aar Ca— aalW 
CanMa aM aw talaia • » 
■r «ah»a»j»a ya ia»_aa^»a a aa 

am M u aaii M OWir eaMan 

nmgjwM MkwtanCMcaga. 
iWa atat u a mi ali ' i »»r. »*■ 




plaf anioai paM laMjatMaa 
a* aar MicMHi ai (TM) trs- 
MM EOC 




must he willing to changt- 
roles, personalities and ages 
as they portray a wide 
variety of characters fron 
little boys to sterr' 
grandfjthers and from 
teenage girls to Irish 
housemaids 

Pitx^uction dates are 
Novembers 10, 11, 12; 17, 18 
and 19 in tile Drama Lab 
Copies of the script will be 
available on reserve in the 
Library. The audition will 
consist of a cold reading 
from Ihescnpt 

Auditions for the othCT 
two plays of the season, 
"Crimes of the Heart" by 
Beth Heniey and "The Glass 
Menagerie" by Tennessee 
Williams will he held in tho 
second semester 

For any additional 
information, contact Mary (o 
Willis, 92SM4S, or stop bv 
her office {L 115). 



CampuflNewB 



TheHaibin^ 



A celebration of the right 
for women to vote 




Th* 19K ScnUay 

ttioKxxiMkiMi. 

Mbur-ltoullolh* 




Gtocs \Mbur Tioui. pottrdyed by 
Mcvy Aim FPOucBtick, Mb wonMn 
•vwywtMW to conflniM IM ilnigol* 
tof Kiuaily . 



August 26. 1995, marks 
the 75th anniversary of the 
Suffrage Amendment The 
amendment gave women in 
Illinois the right to vote. 

On August 23rd, 
Harper celebrated a re- 
enactment of Grace Wilbur- 
Trout's speech infonning 
women of their newly 
established freedom and 
that they must continue to 
achieve equality. 







f 



EUROPEAN TAN & NAIL SPA 



1141 S AIUMOTONRBIGIITSID 
AILBClTOMmOHrS ILCOOIH 
IH-I«1» 

(iu«r foura or csKivAL low) 



4104 N AtUMOTONBEIOHTglD 
AILMOTON BEnRTS IL 60004 



(Xn- fOUra OF LOB OOQK HOMO) 



f 



BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIAL OR EXTENDED SUMMER VACATION 

ENJOY A FREE TANNING SESSION AT EITHER LOCATION. 

WITH THIS COUPON. 

UMTOIC na nBlONLO MAY K IBQUnED OFTEK EXntBS ■ms.iffs 



VISA 



Girr CERTinCATES AVAILABLE 



■ I lii n iii I 'm • t l ii i i ii l i 



■Wip 



31.1995 



Features 



Pages 



i^e^^^l'^'cotu^- Tony's Veil of Tears 



nev 



advice 



Welcome to The Harbinger's rww Lkivicc 

columnist, "Dear Tonv". Tony will tit tempt to 

fielp readers deal with prohlenn: of all kmd<'. 

Leave him a letter in BiaLlin^ A, Rmm 367. 

Dear Tony, 

Last semester I met Ihis 

gn-at guv in my FH-nch cUss 
Hf was everything I tould 
hope (or in d man, tun, 
handsome, generous .ind 
lovins As our rel.itioa>»hip 
blossomed, we pLinrwd lo 
marry this past |uly. Time 
drew nearer to our wedding 
date, when only one week 
before, he announced that 
we should Jt'i.n the date. 
Mv mother and 1 had 
.ilready sent out the 
Mlions and I've t>een 
nmg (or our new home 
M) (larKe ilaims that <i(ter 
he graduati-s ne\( yen. we II 
he in .1 '■-ifK'uil 

Sltu.lt^"n :.>Jo' 

flail' ; 

Ho!.! -.11. 



Dear Plans De»tr«»yed. 

If we can get through the 

landmine"! of engagement. 
well ^Ut. h tliis weddmg up 
with .1 U'.id f"i[H' The fH>ni) of 

two iiulu iilsiaU, the 



marriage, is a total package 
and lifetime commitment 
which must he scrutmiz*'*:! 
S«>metimes the best-laid 

plan.s go awrj' for better 
reasons Bt'st to hold off on 
the weddmg until kwerboy 

graduates. This will give (he 
both of you time lo save 
money to support the pxv- 
nuptial love nest 

Dew Tony, 

A» a single father, I worry 
jibtHIt mv tne-v«;ar i>ld son 1 
cast doubts on my baby- 
sitter, thinking that slie l.s not 
hving up to her 
responsihilitifs- I often caJ! 
home ' : .'n niv -<'n 

HI K'l'i'. -iriii i-\.T\ 

>'las- 1 lii'ii Jt(dnl It' (r.i. h 
him to nde a brke lot Irar fl 
him tailing and hiirtmg 
hims«>lf How can I calm' my 
fears '"■■ 

Confused Parent 
[\ila(ine, II 

Deaf ConfuMid Panmt, 



You are not lonlused, you 
are ovcrproleitive of your 
child There are concerns 

with evervday dangers of 
t)ur children but heri' are 
sMne thoughts to lessen 
your worry-wart burdens: 
Encourage independent 
play Resist getting involved 
Encourage skill acquisition 
Your son needs a sease of 
self-esteem and 

accomplishment, if you can't 
h«?ar to see your child fall, 
have the baby-sitter or 
.somri 'I'.r •■\-.i- teach hmi to 
nde a bike Be aware t>t how 
much your own past is 
inOuencing you Wen:- your 
pa ren ts o verp rotec 1 1 ve ■" 
Recognize your limits in 
controlling your child. 

IX'ar lony, 

Mv bov'tiirnd IS .1 wild 
one Me >>flen i;ih'". out with 
his male triends ,ind lOt; 
home drunk He drive- ; 
1 ,ir recklessly He now )i 
sevc-r.il ii. l.-f- for sptt'diri,, 
Hr : ,i\ llie tlikels 

anil , ..1.1. .i;..ik! he will *■■■■ 
arrested one dav H-- 
that all this mess m his lite is 
due to his astrological sign 
(I think that h. - \;m 

cheap and ir: -■< 



this month, he has taken up 

the position (hat his main 
planet. Mercury, is in 
retrograde Help! 
Susan 
Elgin, IL 



r>ar Susan, 

You bet Uranus' 



feelings are a dead ringer. 
After your reckless K>au has 
finished his driving lessoas, 
he can brush away the 
cobwebs on his checkbook 
and pay for his outstanding 
moving violations 



Your 



Elaine Dobra's 
Temporary Jlssociates " 




Z08-893-Z33 

Resume Preparation also avQiloble. 

The 24 hour, full service 
temporary help company. 



vou cant beol 

our book buy 

txjck progran-r 



We Buy Back 
Textbooks 

New & Used 



We carry all books 
tor scheduled 
classes! -- 






Special orders taken 

Call 

(708)776-Text 

We're open Evenings 8c Weekends— Convenient for you! 



Eagle Textbook Warehouse 

1502 Algonquin Rd., Palatine IL 60067 
Located in Harper Plaza next to Mobil Gas Station on Roselle Rd. 





IV* 



G>iiimeiitary 



TT 



IWHuUngar 



Our View 



$3.5 million: It's 
money well spent! 

There was a lot of things Harper could 
have done with $3.5 million. How would a 
cut in the bookstore prices sound? Maybe 
less expensive cafeteria food. Or maybe a 
tuition rebate! Valet parking in Parking Lot 
One nught not be so bad, either. 

How about a renovated Learning 
Resource Center? 

That place that is known to commonfolk 
as the library underwent a significant reno- 
vation over the summer. What used to be 
worn-out carpet and bad lighting is now a 
state-of-the-art learning facility New fea- 
tures, such as multimedia-capable comput- 
ers, a bibliographic instruction Rx)m, 
expanded circulation, and more space 
enable the L.R.C. to meet the needs of stu- 
dents and faculty for the next several years. 

If you haven't visited the L R.C. lately 
stop by and take a Icwk. You'll find a styl- 
ish facility and professional staff read\' to 
cater to your learning needs. This is your 
tuition and taxes working for you— stop by 
and check it out! 

Not a bad return on a sizable investment, 
is it? 



THE ED'S VIEW /on O'Bru-r,. Uitor-m-Chiff 



Same to you, ya' idiot!! 




The ottiCT day my girl- 
fiimd was telling me of an 
mcideni she had at work 
that made me think hand 
alxnit how we treat some 
people 

A young family walked 
out on a sizable check at 
Ruby Tuesday restaurant at 
Woodfield Mall The catch 
was they forgot their keys at 
the Uble They had the 
nerve to go back to get their 
keys and still not pay the 
ct>eck! They claimed that 
they waited 45 minutes for 
their check. The manage- 
ment apologized and let 
them go (and, no, they did- 
n't leave a tip). 

I was outraged. Why 
would a manager let a herd 
of white trash scum bags 
walk out on a check? I 
would have been dangling 
those keys over their heads 
on a stick until the mill 
.security team came to haul 
them away had I been that 
manager 

Contnm' to some peo- 
ple's opinions. [ beliovo that 



we sh<iuld try to be fxjiite 
and courteous lo those who 
deserve it I also believe that 
those who annoy me 
deserx'e whatever hell I 
unleash upon them (Yes, 
this is a rather twisted inter- 
pretation of the "Golden 
Rule") 

You could say that it's 
bad public relations for an 
establishment — be it restau- 
rant or otherwise— to treat 
customers poorly, even if 
Ihey deserve it. Well, what 
makes the treatment poor? 
I wouldn't want a clan of 
dishonest pec^le coming 
back to my business if I 
caught them once. Don't get 
me wrong— I believe every- 
one should get a fair chance. 
But if they're going out of 
their way to screw you over, 
that treatment that was con- 
sidered poor is now, in my 
humble opinion, jastified. 

Are you one of those 
people who feel that you are 
entitled to special treatment 
at the expense of others? 
Do you feel that yelling, 
screaming and walking on 
people is the best way to gel 
what you want? I've got a 
question for you: why? 
VVhtTf do you gel off rais- 



ing hell and making my life 
miserable? I've got news 
for you: threatening a law- 
suit every time you spill 
your coffee isn't the way to 
expedite service! If you'd 
take tfie time to rest your 
vocal chords between your 
wild bursts of unbridled 
bitching and attempt to 
work with this hell-spawn 
in front of you, knovtm to 
most as the clerk, you might 
actually get something done 
without raising your blood 
pressure to new highs. 

The next time you're in a 
sitiiation ttiat goes awry, 
take some time to bite your 
lip (and think things out). 
Not everyone is out to con 
you. And if you're thinking 
of corming someone else, 
don't expect them to t>e nice 
you. Feel free to take my 
verbal counter assault per- 
sonally. 

/on O'Brien i.<, or so he thinks, 
the t'dilcirin chief of The 
Harbmger Drop him a line 
at his office in Building A, 
Room 367, or via internet at 
loruobrien&anl com /f yiijj're 
the family lie i/<m nfifj above, 
he'd like lo /k/* tn vou about 
hia ^irlfrienJ s nii>!,in-,^ lip 



ILST PLAIN WRONG ( / / . ■ K, 



..A-'C'aT ^yB*J''i'Ji -»-<«**.lT». 










The Hg^binger 

II! n \m To at rmrHH.t. ^a i sut ami mi n u 



Editorial Board 



f-(titor in Chief 
Business .\tiinjgcr 

Managing Ldiioi 

Arts & Entenamment f-iljtor 
Features Ed nor 



. Jon O'Bncn 

.\lc\andru Sacalis 

Dave Pump 

Laura Garristw 
Ja.son Reluia 



Spom Editor Susan Radcmacher 

Faculty Advisor Susanne Havlic 



SUff 



Paul FliKlen, T VV Fuller, Julio Thompson, Kathy Betls, Jim Kopeny, Mindy Berenzweig, 

General Information 

The Harfimxcr is the student publi<.,<tion for thf Harper College campus community, pub- 
lished biweekly throu>;hout thf school yi-.ir i-uv pt Jiiruig holidays and final i-xams. The 
p.ijsT IS ,.iistnhut,\i rrir to .til stuilfnts, Ko ult\ .md .iciministration The Harbinxer't, sole 
piirpoM- IS u p:\n lAc !li<- Harper cornrnunity ivilh iniortnation ^vrlaining to the campus 
and Its surrounding; .:ommunitv 

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A. * 



SI. I 



Arts ft Entertamment 



P«ee5 



i 






Cleaning Ladys: 'We want the airwaves' 



LouiQ Gontoon 

Arts 4 Entefti3«nmeot Edrtcx 

It sounds liluF Spinal Tip 
revisited, a party gone 
completely crazy. The 
theme song ends, and sud- 
denly the four hosts are all 
yammering at once. 

"Another Who reissue!" 
Art screams out of nowhere 
"1 swear, there are ten tunes 
as many Who compilations 
out there as there were origi- 
nal albums!" 

"Oh, God, he's ragging 
on Townshend again!' says 
Dan. "Give Pete a break! His 
ears are still ringing; he 
needs the money for an oper- 
ation!" 

The Cleaning Ladys, four 
Chicago music scene \feter- 
ans, are about to pull off 
what they have more or less 
avoided doing for nearly two 
decades, they're going to get 
in your face! 

The band contisis of fohn 
Anderson, vocals, Scott 
Brewer, bass. Art Collins, 
Kuitjr. dnd Dan Laino (a.k.a. 
Djniel T Stix), drums As 
with any long stdnding rela- 
tionship. th«» tnemhers each 
brin>; thi-ir own f>tTS(»n.iliru's 



into the party — sometimes 
harmoniously, sometimes 
not. ("And sometimes the 
police show up," adds Scott.) 

Their music-talk radio 
show, Ntfdle Dmp, is part 
Spinal Tap nin amok (except 
that the hosts are in on the 
joke), and part Steve Dahl- 
meets-Sisket and Ebert. 
Much Uke in Woynr's WorU, 
four frustrated artists get to 
hurl their mayhem over an 
unsuspecting Chicago area— 
their own way. 

"First and fbinmnt, we're 
rock musk fans," explains 
John. "Wr came up in the 
daaiic era, which our critical 
penpective reflects, in that 
we like our songs well-struc- 
tured and imaginative and 
energetic and rebellious." 

Vital Stats 

The show is set in an 
abandoned warehouse, and 
the Cleaning Ladys take over 
the airwaves on WCBR-FM 
(92.7) each and every 
Monday night from 9p m * ■ 
midnight As tor the shi' • 
musical variety, it's an .la 
inclusive hodgepodge Dan's 
a metalhead (hence, the reg- 
ular segment "Metal 



AnEHTION 

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This is the only show that 

promises you music but 

delivers conversation! 

Scoii Brewer 



Illness"). John's heroes 
include (but are not limited 
to) Dylan, Springsteen, and 
Elvis Costello Art tends to 
veer toward the bizarre — 
Zappa, The Residents, and 
Laurie Anderson Scott is an 
art rock fan with a particular 
fondness for XTC. 

"We aren't quite as well 
versed in Ws music," Art 
admits, "but that's where 
our young, fresh, happening 
stalf comes in." 

The Ladys' supporting 
cast iiKludes music trivia 
mogul Shawn Campbell, 
"Token Teenage 

Correspondent" lef Vemeuil, 
and the "Cracked 

Production Staff", loasisting 
of studio produier lina 
';frj^s<"r. who handles the 
^ mam promotions 
<».ni giveaways, aiul produc- 
er/music news correspon- 
dent Laura Lee All have. 
among other things, an 
ettcn.si\e knowledge of 
allerruitne nuisK-. 

It's greal when they tan 
talk with a laller about 
someone we h.iven't heard 
of " ■.,!■, '. S iitt li Kivps the 
>'onvi HI hecoiTi- 

mg. 1 ■ What' 1 

don 1 kiunv' 

On the air ... 

One can only begin to 
fathom the hosts' amuse- 
ment over their own show 
topics During a past seg- 
ment, entitled 'Dare to 
Compare", they invited 
callers to banter about the 
obvious goings-on at other 
statioas (Pearl Jam on QlOl, 
The Real McCoy on B%), 
cheek out their forecasts, and 



then call back to gloat about 
how correct they were. 
Another show, dubbed 
"Beatles vs Cleaning 
Ladys", was an all-out battle 
of the bands: one Beatles 
song (usually a weak song) 
played, followed by one 
Ladys number The listeners 
called and voted, sometimes 
yielding to and sometimes 
resisting, intimidation by the 
hosts (The Cleaning Ladys 
won by one vote — never 
mind that the janitor wan- 
dering through the aban- 
doned warehouse was 
prompted to vote "Cleaning 
Ladys" in a not-so-subtle 
manner.) 

Sometimes they do live 
interviews on the show. 
During a phone-in segment 
with Dweezil and Ahmet 
Zappa, lallers won ft«; con- 
cert tickets by suggesting 
names for Dweezil's kids. 
(Among the more notable 
names suggested by callers 
were "/arCiANthropod" and 
I ifm\l\'slogram" ) Other 
letenl interviewees ha\e 
included members of The 
Droveis, James "JY" Young 
( lormerly of Styx), Jason and 
Allison. and Matthew 
Sweet 

"This is the only show 
that promises vou miisir but 
delivers conversation," 

quips Scott at the bt>ginning 
of every show They 
announce the evening's con- 
test — lislaiers are mvited to 
call in and contribute to the 
topic, and their names will 
be entered into a drawing for 
one of two free compact 
discs to be given away every 
show. Tonight's theme, in 



Expand Your 
Horizons... 



observance of Independence 
Day, IS "Americans vs 
British'— riHk artists, that is 

"Irish," says the first 
caller, obviously aware of the 
show's irreverent anarchy 
She then supports her posi- 
tion by citmg The Drovers, 
The Chieftains, and Van 
Morrison. 

"Great." John changes the 
flow of conversation. "So, 
what are your plans this 
evening — fireworks??" 

"I could tell you, but then 
I'd have to kill you," the girl 
responds, and the hosts 
crack up 

Then & Now 

The Cleaning Ladys' 
radio show is just the latest 
in a string of triumphs 
stretching back to the band's 
evolution in 1978, when they 
first began gigging and 
recording together When 
M"rV came along, the video 
for "She Won t French Kiss" 
received prominent airing, 
winning a Monitor award 
over the likes of Dire Straits, 
Yes, and Don Henley. 

"So we sat down one 
day," explains Dan, "and 
decided that if you can have 
two /illion 24-hour-j-dayall- 
spcirts talk shows, there's got 
to be an audience for good 
music talk as well " 

Withour a doubt- the 
NefJte Drop caller response 
provides plenty of affirma- 
tion. For the duration of the 
show, the phone lines stay 
iammed with callers ranging 
from fifteen year-old mosh- 
mongers to fifty-year-old 
Elvis fans. 

John shrugs "We thought 
that the reason we hadn't 
made it was that we needed 
better hair, when all we real- 
ly needed was a transmitter 
and 3500 watts!" 

Who would have known? 

Sprcifll thanks to Art Collins 



Rend The Harbinger. 
Your complete source for Hnrper news. 



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Monday - Thursday - 7:4&am - 7;IXIpm 
Friday - 745ant - 4 30pm 
Satunlay - 9 00a(n - 12 00 noon 
(Pfcis exiended Hours lor first 2 i»eefcs off classes) 



m* ^ 



■ Har per Sports 

i(r ,. „ J. AuLTixlil. 1995 -M- Willi.n. H..iuey HarfMT ColkiSB 



Football team begins 25th season 



Sman Rodamochw 

Sports Editof 

H.jrp>T \ football 
team will bo^in its 
25th season this 
Saturday (Sept 2) with a 1 
p.m. home g.imf .ig.iin^t 
Iowa Central Comrnu' 
College 

Alsti celebrating his 25th 

c. 

htriUi uH'u' 

history of H. 
pro>?ram 

MC..\A ii>/ 
IP' ■ •■U'h.lii..! ! 

■.-urfi'iTl'. 



tf, 

ri; 

!'*ms MM^ 
Ihf ' 

Anni\t 



[:ii.i,>;k V\.: 
thi* ttvim ccr' 

rieni'fd pl.n 
that, "st.irr 
>in thi 
th.'-... 

'.hr H,n\k- 
ti;. V.,; will !''f M\, 



vear quarterback Kevin 
\aw.iraca| \,>vv,irac.;i| has 
been dubbed a> a ijuarter- 
back to watch" on the list of 

\^>5 N'ICAA rre-S*Msini All 
Amencins 

Eliasik teels that "a qiiar- 

H-rbflck with expfrtcru'e is a 

gained 

■ 'iTH't' bv 

.vks ti' .1 IV in 



We 



:!! pO'sitions 




Two Howk looltwill pkjv«r* tok« o br«ak (torn procties. in ptepafotion tor Saturday$ opetMt, lo 



if lintMWfds ti.il t>'r 



oo«> In' tvo comofo. 

,nd Phillip 

V i-i-ini„.i.,T, <f<-\ 2^t('> 

The Hawk dftiTiso is 
.i1m' .) mi\fd b.i); ot putcn- 



th. 



u 



I -fMHlJ 

•.ihlf >-!.irUTv 
week's t;arne 



IM.ivi 

drt.T 



the 14^i-- season 
rebuilding (lie 
oe this ve.ir but 



ivattii on the 

l;,' ir-Kiudr Will 



thiN 
de Chris ! .i^iolio ifi 1 



l.arrv \eelv ((>-4 
Hawks ■!-. i^ - • 
returnii 

EhaMN - 
pointtnent ii 
i\.\\\ k kicking, ,;i:' 
V iMr \\ e li.n e .1 
mipri'ved kukiiii; 
with thriv kukers 
Kohn. Kob McLallimi, and 
Tat DaMto will attempt to 

('nwi' upon .1 kukinj; 
.,.':iu' that blijsik teels cost 



Photo bv Miridy Berenzweig 
2.S(1), The the Hawks a couple of 
iwo men games last year 



>ndarv 



; til'. 
v.lslK 
l^anii' 
lavson 



,\lthoii>;h the Hawks are 
pre season picks by the 
\K, A.S to finish third in the 
lonteieiKc. the NICAA has 
listed Harper as one of tin 
teams to watch in the nation 
li>i I'"'-' 1 he Hawks vvtli 
trv to return to a post sea- 
son howl game lollowin^ 
tlieir (list absence in ten 
years 



Upcoming Harper sporting events 



Sept. 1 Wijnwn'i Imnm Ht»»' 
GiJtt 

Srpi :f%iallMll Heme 

Sept. 4S(in«r El||in 

5cp( ■;\A>tlFyiiiiU Hiaav 

Women's TcmUs Htm* 

Sept 6 W«'>m«n'» Ivrmo Horn* 



Colltfe 0I DupjiRf 
Fnicport Highland '% 

lowi Cmiral 

Elgin 

l'ii||hkind 
niinoi* Vatky 

WiuboMcc 



2 p.m. 
Ham 

1 p.m 

4 pm. 

Sp.m 

2:30 pm 



Sept. 70)11 
StKCirr 

Womsn'* Tunnn 

Stpt. f l>i»ilwH 
VbUryiwiH 



Wt 

Sugar Grove 
Pak» tlilla 
H«me 

Home 



SifW-lO Sonar 

Sept 12 GcM 

Socew 
VMkytwII 
Women'* Tennii 



Hume 

Glen Eltyn 
l-bnrw 



ParUand Invite 


10 am. 


Waubtmiw 


4 p.m 


Mwame Valley 
tUick Valley 


6pm 
2;X1 p m 


mtnonVblhy 

Smith !Ub«nt>an 


1 p.m. 
9ajn. 


Unmln 


1 p.in. 


CdlegecrfDupafie 
TriUm 


1:30 p.m 
4 pm. 


Mitt 
WW 


*p.m. 
ZJOpm. 



Student competes in 
Chicago Triathlon 



Susan Rodomochst 

Sf:<<r*s f aitoi 

On August 27. b«5 Harper 
Ciillege track team member 
joe Ueluca u>mpeti'd m the 
Chica^',i> triathlon tinishinft with a 
lime c'l .^ hiuirs. H minutes, and 40 

S|.-t Oluls 

this was IVkuas lirst attempt 
at competing in a triathlon "It was 
a lot of fun and the heat didn't 
bother me until the run, I plan on 
training tor next \'far's event by 
using other triathloa-- tor practice." 
Deluca said 

Deluca completed a grueling 
course that began with a 1.5 km 
swim in Lake Michigan with a 
water temperature of 75 degrees. 
The triathleles continued the race 
with a 40km bike that went north 
on Lake Forest Drive before tum- 
irtg south toward McCormick 
Place. 



For the hardy competitors who 
survived the first two legs ol the 
event there was a lOkm run to the 
finish-hue. Dehydration and 
fatigue were her son's enemies, but 
Amilia Deluca said. "1 was as 
proud as a mother could tie when 
joe crossed that fmish-line I just 
cried." 

Deluca will be graduahng at the 
end of this semester, but he does 
not plan to run track at his four 
year schcwl. "1 just want to concen- 
trate on competing in triathlons," 
Deluca said 



Come and See Harper 

Celebrate 25 years of 

Football Sept. 16 vs. 

Grar\d Rapids at 7 

p.m. at Mt. Prospect 

High School. 




Women's group sponsors gun control forum 



.N8ws„Edtto« 

Gun violence can hap- 
fH-n anywhere, and 
the village of 
Patattneisnoexccptkm For 
this ttmon. Harpers 
Wtmien'* Program and the 
Vkmnen* Leadership 

' ■■ ■' sponsored a gun 
lorum held on cam- 
pus St'pt. 7. 

The forum addnsscd Ific 
issues surruundinj; tnme, 
guns, and violence in our 
community'. 

Mixlerated hv Arlington 
Heights Mayor Arkne 
Mulder, A panel of eighr 
community leaders dis- 
custied the alfecls o* violence 
in their live*. 

A family survivor al gun 
violence herself, Carolyn 
McCarthy told of the day her 



husband, l^mnis was shot 
and kilted by CoUm 
Fergusmwi on a l^ong Island 
lommuter train mneleen 
months ago. "That day 
changed my lite forever," 
McCarthy said. "I am no 
longer a hou!*wife, t am 
simply a miUher taring for 
my stwi Kevin whi> was also 
shot by Ferguajon. " 
Mttarthy's focii* is lo edu- 
cate people about (he amse- 
quences resulting from gun 
violence "It is import.int to 
teach children, and young 
adults the iniportanie nf 
stilving problems without 
th«' us*' of violence." she 
said. "I don't want to take 
every ones guns away, I just 
want better regulation, and 
traiTung pri>grams for gun 
owners." 

McCarthy succcaafully 
bbtned for the 1<)94 assault 



weapons ban. She urges oth- 
ers to get mvoived by writ 
mg letters lo your iepn>sen- 
tatives in Congress. "We 
have to do something, we 
have to take back control," 
she said. 

Panelwt, Palatine Mayor 
Rita Mullins delivereil .1 
chilling address shoutiin; 
"WAKF ir .Wll KIC \, 
WAKF Li-" she retounScI 
the I'vents ..( the hornbii- 
night when seven people 
were shot in the Hrowns 
Chicken ma-ssacw, and mcire 
recently the postal sht-niting 
m Palatine "There is n. > safe 
place lo live, it It could hap- 
pen in Palatine it could hap- 
pen anywhere, " Mullins 
said. 

Someone is shot every 20 
seconds in Amenca and 
38,000 people are killed each 
year with hand guns. For 




Shooting victim and gun conhol oclivW PhH Andrews speaks 
onimotedly at a tonim on gun cooftol, os olher guest speakers 

" "* ~ " ^^otc Dv jul-e Thompson 



Isten intently. 

youns adults 15 to 24 vears 
of a^e. t;un shot deaths an' 
number two 

The attraction to violence 
in our stxietv, especially by 
our youth is frightening. 



Panel member. Clerk of the 
Circuit Court, Aurelia 
Pucinski said that gun con- 
trol is only a small part, 'we 
need to look at the reasons 



see GUNS on page 3 




Harper's Board of Trustees apptunts mtenm board 
member Bram Heuse. Page Two 



Arts A Lntertaimnent 



Not sure what movies to see in the upcoming 
weeks, check out our previews for movies 
being released by 20th Century Fox m the next 
few weeks in Arts & Entertainment Page 7 



Commentarv 



Be sure to read the contnwersial articles by our 
very own commentary staff: Paul Floden 
"down the river", and T. W. Fuller, the 
"American Independent". Page 9 



The Hawk tooflaoll team ak>ng wHh 
I96S Region IV Chompioni 



head coach John EHosik cetobKHe after bemg crowned me 

HorCingef Photo Afchive / Pionaer Press 



Football team honors 25th anniversaiy 

Everyone invited to attend Hawks' historic night game 




Campus News 

P"ge6 Features 

Pg 7 Alls & Entertainment 



Page 8-9 Commentary 
P»gelO Classifieds 

Page 11-12 Sports 



David Pump 

Monaging Editor 

Under the lights 
Saturday night at 
Prospect High 

School, the Hawks will cele- 
brate their 25th anniversary. 
During half-hme two 
Harper football greats will; 
be mducted into the NJCAA 
Hall of Fame. They are coach 
John Eliasik, the wmningest 
active coach (162-86-3) m the 
N}CAA and former Flarper 
Alumnus and Atlanta Falcon 



defensive back Tim TwU. 

Flia.sik. now in his 25th 
season with the Hawks, said 
that all alumni and students 
are encouraged to attend this 
pivotal game. Not only is 
this a historic game for the 
Hawks, but this is also 
Grand Rapids first confer- 
ence game. 

"This IS the featured 
game this week in our 
region, and might go a long 
way in determining were we 
stand in the region at the end 
of the year," he said. 



Fliasik said that a big 
turnout from the fans would 
be greatly appreciated by 
both the alumni and the cur- 
rent Hawk team. 

Kickoff IS scheduled for 7 
p.m. Admission is free for 
all Harper students, and 
there is a social event sched- 
uled after the game for the 
alumni. 

Anyone needing more 
informahon please contact 
Bill Pemstein m the well- 
ness/athlehc offices 397- 
3000 ex. 6466. 



Retch n» at :W7-3(«0, «. 2461 




■■By- ' 



News 



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Interim board member named 




The WiUidrti Rainey 
Harper Collt-gc Biiard 
ot Tnistfe> appointed 
Palatine residfnt Brain Heise 
to the intenm position that 
became available when 
Board member Molly 
Norwcxxi resigned m |une- 

Heusc IS ,1 p.irtr>(T in the 
law firm ot Rush and Hci>»" 
in Barrin^ton. a general 
practice law firm. His asscv 



ciation with the college st.irt- 
ed with his instructing of 
EstaK' riannung from 1985 to 
1994. 

"I siiw first hand the 
importance of H.irptr to the 
students and to this commu- 
nity. 1 am ver\' interested in 
the growth of Harper 
College and 1 am very anx- 
ious to ensure that those stu- 
dents eager to learn can 



afford a college education in 
light of increasing costs and 
cutbacks in financial aid," 
commented Board member 
Heise who plans on running 
for one of the two six -year 
open Board seats in 
November. 

Heise tpceived hus BA at 
Valparaiso University and 
).D. at the Valparaiso 
University Schixil of I.aw. 



Phi Hwo lUpp« nw«ing» have b««i «5labbJ»i for the Wl 
taaum nmy atmt »i»ek, alterruling b*fw««. S»tur<l«yi. »l 
llOOMn, Mid Fridayi. »f 3:»pTn. m A:4!a 

hkU^Sn>Ll3 FfHUy,N«.17 

Sauniay.Oct7 SWmilay. Ok. 2 

mu* no* th»t Ihu mmam't two orttntation m»«!tiivg» wdl b« 
in A236 on Siturday, S«pl 23fd « 11 Ottam ind Monday, Sept 
25«> at 5:45pm 



Another new building? 

Plans in the works for building W 



Oil 
Change 
Special 
$14.95 



BraKe 

Special 

$79.95 

Uoat cars 



The Harper Hoard of 
Trustees called a spe- 
cial meehng on Sept. 
13 to discuss the proposed 
Building W facilit\ 

To that point, the build- 
ing had onl\ been spcvu la- 
lion. However, the idea had 
been bmughl up at pu-\ lous 
board nK-etings The schixil 
already inter viewed archi- 
tects and conlraclors tor the 
proposed new building 
which will K- the perform- 
ing arts building 

At a spinal boani mwt- 
ing on Aug. t^, the biwrd 
interviewed three archittx- 



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708-397-4026 



ture firms; Bumidge, Cassell 
& Associates, Legal & 
Assoaates and Holabird t 

Rixn 

Stime of the questions 
asked concerned heating 
and air conditioning, vvheit 
would the building be Uxat- 
ed, and how easih it c<'uld 
he ci-niu'iti-d to another 
building. Along with the 
quesbons of hc^w long will it 
take and how much will it 
cost 

C>ne of the bivird mem- 
ber's asked if the school was 
limited to the $6.5 million, or 
if more monev is available in 



GUNS: One person 
every 20 seconds in 



cooftnued from page one 

whv our children are so fas- 
cinated by violence." she 
said 

Programs such as 
DA Kl are addressing the 
issues of guns and violence 
in our schiwls I.)eputv Chief 
of ['olice for Rolling 
Meadows and former 
Harper shident lX.iug Ursen 
commented on the changing 
culture of our community 



and the need for gun safetv 

programs. 

l-arsen as well as other 
panelist are not asking us to 
reUni^uish our second 
amendment rights and turn 
m all our guns. Howev er, if 
you listened to members 
from the National Rifle 
.•\vsociation seated m the 
audience you would thmk 
quite differently 

(eff Peeler, a Palatine lesi- 



the future for special pur- 
cha.ses to improve the build- 
ing's facihties. 

Presidmt Thompson stat- 
ed such questions as these 
should be built into the bid 
as alternates. 

Board member Kris 
Howard reminded the mem- 
bers that the architects had 
recommended building in 
phasc-s rather than cutting 
impv'rtant thmgs out m the 
beginning 

The Wednesday meeting 
w as expected to detenmine if 
this pn>posal is a go or not 



is shot 
America 

dent listened to the panel 
and could not believe his 
ears "2 million people are 
saved each year with guns," 
he said, "my brother Jed 
even prevented a possible 
rape." 

Peeler said the forum was 
very unequal and only pre- 
sented one side of the 
story— the liberal one! 



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'^' 






"■sz: 



pus 



News 



HftHaiini^pr 



' 






^J^yu^ 




What do you like 

most about 

Harper College? 




-Tl» pwpit, ewrybody la 
naStf friendly here and ttc 
leachen ate really gieaL' 
Owiyl Brandt 
BoaksMwc Gfcetot Grad 



*nM wdy place anmnd here 
that offen sign language.- 
that's the only reason why I 
am here.' 
CaiccMartHH 
Contuning Ed student 



The divenily of what the 
school offers... The fadUlim 
here arc tremendous.' 

nulip Soosloff 
Ceramic Instructor 



'Diversity of the student 
body.' 

Sarwat Choudhry 
Sophotnore 



The fltCSl trend in , 

«u^^ childhood : 

Uooyera 
(VlltUiyago. 



r prnt/tmrnalk 




Creativity in Cyberspace? 

Writing Center starts electronic publication 



September 11 th marked the inaugural 
issue of Harper College's first electronic 
pubbcation. Harper Online. 

The title of the inagural issue will be "1 
Can Say Whatever I Want': The Umils of 
Public Expression. ' All stones will be based 
on this central topic. 

Harper Online is a bi-weekly publication 
that is part electrorac newspaper, part elec- 
tronic bulletin board. It is prtxluced by 
English students and maintained by ttte 
Wnting Center staff. Each biweekly issue 
will feature articles written on a single topic. 

Most importantly, Harper Online is an 



interactive publication. Readers are encc«ir- 
aged to contribute their feelings about a 
story they have read. Harper Online is an 
online forum dedicated to free expresBion, 
and the free and uninhibited interplay of 
ideas about issues that afieci tlie daily lives 
of Harper students. 

Students interested m writing for Hartper 
Onlme or reading what others have pub- 
lished can access the system through tiie 
computers in Building F, Rooms 303. 343, or 
345. Questions should be directed to Oie 
Wnting Center in Building F, Room 303. 



l^^^j^lJ^^H JIi ,. 1 11. I . §.}fM ■ ! «ll|»li l ! iJ l lliyil»' ! 

n POLICE BLOTTER 

fey incidents reported to Public Safety 

'"*t.iiii.iii|.i.i.i.-.. , .. — ■ —■ I. i.. ■■» — Ill I , | l ... Ill " " MI P' M I— II —W l— ■ 



A tonale. jogging on Oie bicycle p«th 
aorti of lot 7 reported an unkiKnwn/ 
unidentified male, which allegedly e»»- 
«d his vehicle and macturbated inftont 

OfhK. 

,S«{K.»' 

A visitor Ml weak while bnit 
) Buikttng M and went ooisidt 
While s^atAe, he pi 
Meadoies Fitv 
, mtjamttd, a(«d VMM Meen 
^C'ottiflcunit' '' ' ''■' 




Sept 11 ' ••• 

A ouie student' ' Stporled 
unknowta person(s) damaged the igni- 
tion of his Vehide by jamming » screw 
into it while Ihe car was parked in lot t 
Bet w een die hou0 of 9a.m. arvd 1 p.m. 

SeptU 

A fKulty member reported that his 

white 1991 Chevrolet Blazer with 

late « OL 5268 was stoien fron^ 

K 1 in ■'< ■'■' 1' i-'s 

th iDioaf^f 

.«cntaaj,'«i,,i^,;a^ 






eatiires 



Live & Loud: Local musicians 



^'i^ ^^ 



Laura Gonten 



Here's what's happening in the 
world of onter(.iinment thew 
next few weeks or so... 
Around campus, Dick Dale (guitar 
legCT»d who IS prt*.>bty lx~tt known for 
his wtwk on the Pulp Fiction store) will 
be commg to Harper on Wednestlav 
September :Hlth. 

WHCM, Harper's student-run radio 
station, has rvtumed to the airwaves after 
a summer hiatus. They are shll Uwking to 
fill a few posihons, so stop by the VVHC M 
office (near the Building A lounge pix>l 
tables) to find out about what is available. 
If you have an mterest in local music, 
there are a few time slots to hear what is 
going on around the Chicago music 
scene. On Mondays from 6- 7p.m. my 
show, "Chicago Homegrown", brings 
Chi-town rockers to the airwaves— from 
Smashing Pumpkins to Sphinx to the 
Voodoo Kmgs to Schwa, and everythmg 
m between I will also be announcmg 
(and somehmes reviewing) local concerts 
and bands to check out, and possibly 
even conducting in-sludio inter\'iews 
with some local musicians. 

On Wednesdays from Ham to Ip.m , 
WHCM Program Director TJ McDermtitt. 
whose musical taste runs on a slightly 
harder slant, serves Chtcago-styie 
metal/hardcore for lunch Finally, on 
Wednesdays from 5-7p.m. Ken lagmm 
serves as your guide to a musical |oumey 
which includes Ralph Covert and the Bad 
Examples Jagmin, who himself is a musi- 



cian, credits Covert with inspinng mutti 
of hLS own musical style. 

On the local music front, the Drovers 
are planning a new album release some 
time m earlv to mid-(\n.>ber l^itt-r m 
tXtober. Mystery Dnier. which ls the pt-t 
prtiject of former Bad K vamples guitanst 
Steve t^Tlath, i.s exfx-cted to release an 
album \iK Irankel. a kxal smger/song- 
uTit.T, comes out witli .i new .ilbum alxi 
in dctober Lixal guitar whi/ Dave 
Uhnch has been opening for a fiew Bon 
Jovi tour dates. 

Local bands s<x»n to be caught m the 
act... Birds At The End Of The Rtiad, 
IXirly Nellies, this Sahirday (September 
16) aretund <»p.m. Also thus Sahirdav; 
Schwa at Thurston's, Poi Dog Pondermg 
at the Vic, and Kansas at Toto's On 
Fnday, September 22, Warrant plays 
Toto's. Mike and Joe from the Voodtx) 
Kings will be domg a live acoustic show 
on Saturday, September 23rd at Gmger's 
AJe House. Also on the 23rd, the Bad 
Examples rock The Playhouse m Foiest 
Park. Muzloh pla^s the Gallery on 
Fnday, September 29, and The Squids 
play Thurston's on Saturday. September 
30. The Drovers will make their last 
Chicago appearance for awhile" on 
Octtjber 7 at the Metro— it's an all ages 
show and hckets are availabk^ through 
Ticketmaster. Sponsored by WCBR-FTvl. 

Highly recommended shows from the 
abtwe list: The Drovers (the same band 
featured in the movie Blink) at the MetK), 
Mike and Joe's acoushc Voodiw Kmgs set 
(rock/blues influence) at Gingers, 
Warrant at Toto's. 




Ralph HMMtM as Lwmy Nwo and Angato BCHMH « Mac* nnd ttMm- 
MlvM tanatod in a daodly mow of betrayal In Strang* Days 

photo by M*it*W(]lac* 



"Dear Tony" is on vacation this week. 

He will return next week to answer 

your questions and dilemmas! Send 

your questions to the Harbinger 

office. Building A, Room 367. 




fxplore a career 
in banking at Harris Bank 

Full a Part-Tinte Opportunities Available At Local Harris Banks 

Harrij Bank <s one of Chicago's leading financial institutions with more than a century of success. 
As we continue to grow we need more quality talent for a variety of banking oppoaunities — and 
your training at Harper College could be your ticket to landing one of these high potential positions. 

When you meet with the Harris Bank Representative, you'll learn about: 

•Tuition Reimbursement Programs 

• Growth Potential 



Please stop by to discuss scheduling a personal interview. 

9am-Noon 

Monday, September 2S 

In The Student Lounge Area 

Across From The Information Booth 



^T^ HARRIS 
^ BANKS. 



ft 



MiinK rau nuiii nma cimcn 
We jre in equal opportunity »mployer 



Arts Sl Entertainment 




Page 7 



Jofm trovoflo « Vic Oaokint makM o pomi to ChrMion SMm « Bl*y Hot* In 
iMkan Anow. di* in D«c«mb«», photo tsy Richard Faeman 



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Fox fall movie explosion 



mltTw.n. .irul 



Laura Gatison 

Arts & Entertoinoient Editor 

hi' i<ill iTKHif t\irr.i^;t,' is now 
hvTntioth 
,i[i -t, iiun" 
-lori' lor 
Sti-jnge 
l,)jys i- li' iv rrii.iM'.i ■>!! (\"tot-'iT 
13. UillnwriJ b\ Wailing To Kxhale 
\o\ embt'r-ish, and Broken Arrow 
sumi'tmu' in DocrmlxT 

Strange Pays t.il.cs pl.icf in 
L.A. on the edgf nt' ihv renturv, 
whi*n humanity vv(>ntU'rs whcthor 

thfv are <ippro,uhini-, ■•.!, or 

crrtain death The i ' ~'i^" 

(>( choke IN "clips", human experi- 
ence captured in a di|;ital record- 
ing. Lenny ,\'ero (Kalpli ! lennes) 
sells clips, and someone is ■•ettin^ 
him up to lake a tall. 

A girl who used to do "wire 
work ' tor him is suddenly mur- 
dered while on the run. and some- 
one anonymously slips Lenny the 
clip oi her murder, forcing him to 
t.iste her pain, hear her screams, 
see her anguish, teel her fear, and 
smell her terror. The clip lx>comes 
the window into a ma/e of decep- 
tion and endless pursuit, climaxing 
on New \ear s tAe. I'-'W. 

lennv linds himself running for 
his lite, in a world where he can 
trust hut two pi-ople,, and even 
(hey can't fully prcitect him. Mace 
(Angela Bassett), a woman who 
makes her living as a security 
guard for the rich and fearful, is 
the one he turns to for help and 
transportation Even though she 
disapproves of his ktvping "wire- 
heacis" addicted, tfieir friendship 
was forged Ix'fore he started, and 
she's the only one who knows 
l.enn\ lor himself Max (Tom 
Si/emi>re) is the person he turns to 
for spiritual consolation, and Max 
offers hLs own outkxik on the edge 
of the miUenium: "Everything's 
already tven done. Every kinda 
music, everv government, every 
hairstyle. How we gonna make it 
another thousand vi'ars, for 
Chri.ssake?" 

After the execution-style mur- 
der of rap star Jeriko Oie (Glenn 
riummer), U-nny also has reason 
to Ix-lieve that Iris's murderer may 



nt)w be after Faith (Juliette 1 owis 
the woman he has loved relentless- 
ly even though she seems to ha\e 
put her love for liini on ice The 
past mixes with I'.-w ;>resent and 
now I'veryoiii > deadly 

whir!p(«>! ol in:, ..,'■■■ .-. i lering the 
line fieuvei'n lite and death. 

\ov\ Its lip to lennv. Mace, and 
Max to pick up the pieces of the 
shattered future heloii' its loo late. 
U'linv has oih' l.isi ni;i;ht to try and 
make a nev\ start — the woman 
who loves him must now try to 
help him sa\ e the woman he loves, 
all v\ith the knov\lei1ge that there 
might never bi- another dawn. 
(Schedule: Octolx'r 13. IWS) 

S*5metime in No\i'niLx-r we can 
look forward to Wailing To 
Exhale, with Hassi-tt as just oiu' 
memlxT ot a star-studded cast. 
Other cast members include 
Wliitney Houston, Loretta Devine, 
Lela Rochon, Gregory Hines, and 
Michael Beach. 

Waiting To Exhale is the 
poignant story ot feinak' bonding 
so strong that a li>ur-way friend- 
ship leads the women through the 
monster-ridden labyrinth of mtxi- 
ern life The friends weather the 
worst together, waiting for the men 
who will "take tfieir breath away". 

.Next, sometime in December 
we can expect another Ti-avolta 
revi\al vehicle in Broken Arrow, 
also with Christian Slater. Travolta 
,ind Slater become empassioned in 
a battle against each other .md time 
is running out—they must find a 
stolen nuclear weapon before a 
major American city pavs the 
price. Samantha Mathis. best 
known for her critically acclaimed 
role in Little Women, plays 
Slater's love interest in what may 
turn out to be the Top Gun of the 
nineties. 

There seem to be some I'vcellent 
films in store for moviegoers 
everywhere this tall — also due out 
are the usual crop of teen angst 
flicks, and probably one of the 
most eagerly awaited is Tie-Dyed, 
a post-humous Gratetul Dead trib- 
ute. Why not go to the movies — 
there seems to be something for 
everyone on the way this fall. 



Horizons... ^ 



Rend The Harbinger. 
Your complete source for Harper neivs. 





ten 



taSI, 



OurVi 



Sixty-five cents 
for pop? Are 
you crazy?! 

It seems that Astro Vending, Inc., in its 
infinite wisdom, decided that screwing 
over students and faculty by charging 
them $.60 for pop wasn't enough. Nope, 
they had to bump the price another 
nickel to $.65. And to add insult to 
injury, service is not expected to 
improve. 

This leaves a bad taste in my mouth. 
Why must Astro continue to charge its 
rip-off prices to students and get away 
with it? Everyone know that a can of 
soda should be $.50, and not a penny (or 
three nickels) more. 

Has the forces that be at Harper ever 
corviidered allowing more than one 
vending company to serve us? Two 
companies competing for your pocket 
change would get that price down real 
fast. 

For more immediate results, protest 
the increase by bringing your own pop 
from home. If you have access to a 
refridgerator, chill a 24-pack. Chances 
are it will be colder and more refreshing 
than the vending machines anyway. 
And think of all that change you'll be 
saving! 

For an institution representing over 
25,000 people, there is no excuse for 
Harper not having some leverage in the 
prices for pop. 

We now return you to your regularly 
scheduled thirst-querKhing. 



Parents: Turn the channel 



Jon 0'M«n, The Ed s View 




I've received several mes- 
•Miges in vanous fomw from 
people all over campus about 
my column on parents watch- 
ing their children 
Unfortunately the battle 
doesn't stop at the Internet 
Television and radio have 
been under fire for a lot 
longer What I find amusing 
IS the reasoas for it .ire so are 
utterly stupid 

It's mere couKideive that 
this iust happens to concern 
another lawsuit where a fami- 
ly is fUmg suit with another 
information provider — in 
this case, a family vs MTV It 
seems that Beavis and Butt- 
head taught their children 
about fire fire' FIRE" (oh, 
excuse me) Or so they claim 
What I find funny is how 
they failed to demonstrate 
how this learning expenence 
took place The mtelligence 
uaed lo arrive at this corKlu- 



sion makes the O J Simpson 
tnal look appealing agam 

Why is the current genera- 
tion of children so susceptive 
of becoming corrupted by 
television than pre%nou8 gen- 
erations' My childhood car- 
toon days ended m the early 
■80s and somehow I came out 
normal 1 didn't hear about 
any kids who hit each with 
hammers to see if little 
birdies flew m circles around 
their heads like on Woody 
Wotxlpecker 1 didn't fwl anv 
urges to run my cat over to 
see if he magically re-inflatet1 
like on Tom and Jerry To this 
day, Beavis and Butt-head 
don't give me an unam- 
troUed desire to suck on a 
toad to get a bun or inarch 
around school l«iking for 
"teepee for my bimghole" 

Comedian Oorge Carlin 
once talked about a priest in 
the south that tned to get the 
government to place further 
restrictions on television and 
radio conunurucation Even 
today, James Exon (remember 
my first article?) seems to 



think the words "unless you 
use a computer" come after 
the First Amendment 
Carlin's suggestion to the 
priest was simple change the 
channel! I don't need some- 
body else's parents telling me 
what I can and cannot watch 
Carlin may be a comedian 
but his routine held a kit of 
truth in it 

As Americans, we have 
more choices than any other 
people on earth Don't try to 
limit those choices for e\ eT\ 
one. show those who are 
uiienlishtened how to use 
those choices to their advan- 
tage Quit 't(Hilproofing" 
everything and let them fig- 
ure It out 

Joti O Brim is the Eiiifur-in- 
Chufoftlie Hartnnjfcr (that'i 
tehat he keeps telling us, at 
kast). He mvitei peupk lo 
exprr$'y their i^ptmom of his 
commentary lia a letter to the 
editor, wkich can be dropped off 
m the Harbinger office, or e-mail 
at ioncobnen@aol.com. 



Something worth writing 



Dov* himp. Managing Editor 

There is a diverse stu- 
dent body her* at 
Harper, each of us 
travebng different toads on 
OUT way to achieving per- 
sona] success. 

Some have achieved 
success m some capaaty or 
another. 

Others have overcome 
great odds just lo be here 
studying at Harper. 

What we all liave in com- 
mon IS that we are here now, 
dealing with new issues, 
attempting to enhance our 
knowledge, learning from 
our nustakes. 

The Harbmger m the past 
has tecogmued student and 
staff achievements or accom- 
pilishments, and that will 



continiie. 

The Harbmger is interest- 
ed m recoginizing the 
accompiUshments of staff, 
students and clubs trying to 
make a difference. 

Recently, a parent called 
to tell a story of her son's 
parbapahon m the Chicago 
Triathlon, August 31,1995 
back pagejor more details. 

And the dedication of a 
student attending an Ivy 
league schcxil after being 
severly miured m an indus- 
trial acadent, April fools day 
1995. 

For any additional infor- 
mation, contact me m build- 
mg A, room 367. Or feel free 
lo can 397-3000 ex. 2906. 



Oops... 



In our August 31st issue, 
we mistakenly used the 
terms "Cihipcratwe 

Education" and "Harper 
Caner Program" mter- 
changably These are 
both two mdtpidual pro- 
grams that arc unrelated 
to oru- another and are 
handled tn/ different 
departments Kris 

Conroy is m charge of the 
Cooperative Education 
Program and can be 
reached at (708) 625- 
6220 or in the Career 
Center in Building A. 
Room 367. We appolo- 
gize for any misunder- 
standings. 



The|g5)inger 

OM aw. To M nvmrvL. acriaun awo mcti/ai 

Editorial Board 

Editor in Chief Ion O'Brien 

Business Manager Alexandru Sacatis 

Managing Editor Dave Pump 

News Editor Julie Tlwmpson 

Arts k. Entertainment Editor Laura Garrison 

Sports Editor Susan Rademacher 

Faculty Advisor Susanne Havlic 



Suff 



Paul Roden, T.W. Fuller, K.ithy Belts, Jim Kopeny, Mindy Berwutweig, Rich Taylor 

General Information 

The Harbinger is the student publication for the Harper College campus community, pub- 
lished biw(?ekly throughout the school year except dunng holidays and final exams The 
paper is distnbuted free to all students, faculty and adrmnistration^ The Harbingers sole 
purpose is to provide the Harper community with mformahon pertamuig to the campus 
and its surrounding coounumty 

Letter« Policy 
TTr Harbmger welcomes letters to the editor and rephes to our editorials. Letters must be 
signed and mclude a social security number. Signatures will be withheld upon request. 
All letters are subject to edituig. 

Advertising 
Products and services advertised m The Harbinger are not necessarily endorsed by the edi- 
tors of this paper, nor by the college administration or Boanj of Directors. Inquuies should 
be forwarded directly (o the advertiser, and all purchases are at the discretion of the con- 
suinet 

Copyright 19»S, The Harbinger; All righto rwerved 



Where there's smoke ... 




IV9 



Rodan, Down the River 

Smokers have long 
been » nuisance in this 
country', and it's about 
time the government 
stepped in to make manda- 
tory the safety artd cumfort 
we've demanded for «.o 
long 

In tiKt. if vou're like me, 
you relv on the govern- 
ment tii protect you from 
all the stupid things vmi 
could do to hurt yoursell 

I was filled with utti-r 
relief when I watched The 
Pr«'SKii-nt of The United 
state* jiinounce his loosely 
phra^oi 1 vtvvih w (Ifder" 
prohibiting kib.ivU) compa- 
nies from advertising near 
.schools and parks and in 
sports such as auto racing 
And with soRW luck, 
they'll be replaced with 
pctures of half naked 
chic S.I mean blue jean 
■ds. Those are much more 
pui«. 

And you know that if 



the President is taking it 
on as a personal agenda, it 
must be a VERY dangerous 
drug. 

Faster than the spread 
of AIDS and more poiso 
nous than plutonium .Able 
to reach children without 
the help of cinema glorifi 
cation. 

It's a word. 

It's a phra.se 

It s advertising 

And It's a freed<;>m of 
speech that the pet:>ple ot 
Amenca would gladly 
relinquish for such a lUSt 
and nghteous cause, 
because unlimited freedom 
IS a bad thing 

At lea.st that'N who tht 
President believ > 
need the Presides ; . ... 
us what to do 

Because we are a collec- 
tive bunch of impressiim 
able imbeciles, who do ,k 
we at*:' commanded b\ all 
that we see and read. 



And I'd like to add that 
I think churches who have 
marquees are an enemv of 
the people, selling the 
promi,s«' of salvation, 
instructing me to go inside 
and worship I can hardly 
get to my destination on 
any given day because Im 
an idiot and have to do 
what all the signs tell me. 

Its s.i stressful 

Ive >;.•( to phone tirst, 
lust do It, «ft m my 
I'ontiai and ride mde, 
Pontiac, nde). have a coke 
and a smile, watch em iig 
gle, s«'e em wiggle (oh, 
what a toflmgt, oK'V my 
thirst fall into the Cap, 
.uui (1! while slammin' .r> 

tn't help but leave 
,., ;... .. jthout It! 

lis nist n.'t f.isv being a 
gullible moron am more 
Hut with a little luck, Billy 
bov will make gobs ot 
cM'cuIn e orders banning 
all sorts of malevolent 




-THIS CIIFF/ X^ 

^ 

^SOMEBODY 
,^OUaHT TO Do 

ABOUT THWr siaA/. 



.idvertiMng, Then, finally, 
ruerage \niericans like 
nuself will be prolocted 
(rom the •■verw helming 
demands ol unscrupulous 
advi-rtisers 

Hut 1 hope he diH'sn't 
ban pohliial ads dike his 
mvn) I'olitKs ,irv' so pure 
and virgin white They re 



no where near being as 
underhanded, conniving, 
lorrupt, .Hid misleading as 
those evil cigarette ads 
\<ipr HilK's a «ood 
bov He 11 ^ave us IVcauSe 
he knows how hard it is to 
run with your head in the 
cKnids. and continually 
deny inhaling. 



Shannon Faulkner's out — I'm elated! 



T.WMtor, Amettcon Independent 

// T" know manv of vou all *«e stn-nuous pre 



Ik 
e 



will be disappoint- 
„) . ,. ., bate 
mc And ■■ 1 will 

be elated 

That's what Shannon 
Faulkner said m her going 
awav spetxh It seems she 
no longer wants to be a 
meinber of the all-niale 
Citadel Kvau!* after only 
one day of the infarmnis 
"Hell Week", exhausticm 
overcame the ptxw unlcirtvi- 
nato wtwch— as if we 
aliould feel sorr\' for her 
(How manv c>f vou caught 
the pathetic displav of emo 
Ikais she pouted out for the 
camera'' If vou didn t, don't 
worry, the nvetlia will keep 
on replayuig it lor -^^me 
time tci come After all, this 
IS the media of the **)•- i 

The n-ason tor leav mg 
according to Faulkner, was 
exhausucm. But m a»ahry, 
which IS quite obvioii-. she 
"iiuit" due to tile embarrass 
t she suffered as a result 

. ^hau«tlon on the first 
day, withm a tew hours 
knowmg the whoU- o,'ut>try. 
or at least the manv sie.i/v 
tabloids, were paying close 
attention The second roa.sc>n 
for leaving was the lealiM- 
bon of what it actually takes 
to be a member of the 
Citadel— it isn't |ust going 
lo class and taking tests 

And after all that time 
she put in — the exaras. the 
court battles, not lo mention 



planne 

temurii- 

ready to thn>w in the ton •■] 

Ch, th«' a*."<"V m,>n\ It 

not all tel: ■:ii- 

mste) must I* ►.•.^.■.►, 
llutiugh in pnvBte (and I 
know you awl Shannon 
was thetr one hope for 
gloiy; to destn>y one ot the 
laai inrwiming all male insti- 
tutions m America * >f 
course, anv male wanting to 
enter \ 

fe'imle • -..dlv 

labeled a [yr^ert >> it is 
only fitting th.it r.julkjier be 
labeied a pervert' as well 

The whol*" "I the ari-i; 

ment corner 

gationof the >i ,. ,, 

there is absolutely notlvr-., 
um-on.stituti.:-" -!■'--•■ 
Spe<iking V. , 

rectiV's" ' .in 

abomi! ,.;elo 

separate temak-s !r'>n', all- 
male mstitutioas tKparatmg 
males from all-female msn 
tutions. though, IS still 
iicc«"ptable (figuit' that out 
without K'ing a hvixKnte) 
(.tnce there were manv 
all-maie institutions and the 
feim-idiois cned foul and 

tir,- n,::^ r, rfx> pnKe^S Of 

-^ing that trend, 
th. .. ii..i.-.. . rsnng only cme 
rrvirc bnck in ttv wall ,-\itd 
at the sairk' time, all-feriMle 
institutions are txiommg 
more and moiv popular 
because wften little girls 




rais«' their haiid> in i lass 
thev .'f. ,1s 1 ;•.■.•. 'r,,! ti-n 
dfi' ■■>rK>ys: 

thr -"•■•■lie 

Ot ,, 

teauKTs ^- 1_ ■.:i,i.ii' .m- 
vM, >mt,'n figure that out 

When it wa.s fc>und out 
that Faulkner was female, 
she should have been 
turned around, bent over. 
and given a swift, vet harsh, 
kick to the backsicle and 
sent on her way She had no 
business, and no nght. a.s of 
vet, to even enter the 
Citadel, 

Is It asking tis> much that 
males have the nght to seek 
an educabon awav from 



female--'' If it is, and the 
Citadel lo.'s.s ,K.,nirt bat- 
tle, it shot;: :iv 
me.ip- '■•• . . -. ,. vic- 
ti>r\' ■ -. ri,i;;il~ II 
theCn.iui-i ii.ses_ tlieiv s>> too 
must any and all female 
inshiutioas. For if females 
want an end lo gender si-g- 
regation, then they too will 
ha\ e to s<icnf'ice. And that 
m layman's terms means an 
end to all-female lastitu- 
tions. 

Well, FaulkncVdid enter 
the Citadel and now the 
controversy rages on 
whether or trot to aUow 
other females to fcdlow m 
her footsteps. Perhaps 



Faulkner's performance will 
be scrutini/cd in the deci- 
sion to allow other temales 
to |Oin To their credit, that 
would K unfair Faulkner 
was not m very gooti shape 
to begin with, and even 
though the physical training 
exercises were mixiihed tor 
her benefit, .md even 
though she did not have to 
di' as manv pu.sh-ups as the 
males, (Where's the equality 
in that? Isn't that proof of 
male supenontv?) It must 
alsii tx- noted that laulknei 
IS not represi-iitative of all 
females, Theri> are many 
females who could out-p«'r- 
fiirm Faulkner and perhaps 
a numbei ol the mail's Rut 
please, not at the a 11 male 
Cit.-di';. 1 ct'-. hope it never 
conies lo that. 

But il alloweil, they'll not 
have Shannon lo thank [X-r- 
sonallv- tor the mighty 
Shannon I aulkner, champi- 
on of the temi-idiot cau.se — 
i.as struck out Hell, she 
swung at a very bad pitch 

i et's hope instead that 
these females will ri.se up 
and form their own all- 
female Citadel, witli the 
exception of course that 
there will be no crv ing or 
complaming when a male 
wants to enmll that would 
be hvpiKTisy. But > ou femi- 
idiots already knew that, 
didn't you 

Anyway, Shannon 
Faulkner is out and I'm one 
of the elated bunch. 



fftva 



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Wanted: Roaring, cheering 
crowds at Harper sports 



Sunn Bodamocfwr 

Spofts Editor 

The Harper College lootbiill 
team will b«; celebrating ils 
25th Anniversary' with a 
special ceremony during the 
Seph»mb«?r 16 game against Grand 
Ki, '- Harper College history 
will be made that night and it 
would spectacular to have a 
standing loom only crowd for the 
game. 

Coach J(jhn Eliasik created the 
football program during the sum- 
mer of 1971 and has buil it into .ui 
outstanding program. Eliasik s 
teams have produced 39 AU- 
Amehcans. In 1973, only the third 
season, Ervin Kimbrough became 
liie Hatvks' first All-American. 

Eliaalk is now the winningest 
active commurut\- college head 
coach in the country Harper's 
football teams have won numer- 
ous conference titks with trips to 
several bcnwl games. 

Harper's football team has 
brought a great deal of honor and 



glory to our school over the paSl 
quarter of a centuiy. 1 believe that 
ttw students, of Harper College 
have a responsibility to show their 
appreciation to ail of those who 
ha%'e worked aiul played for the 
football program in the last 25 
years. 

Last week a friend of mine 
questMined me as to why commu- 
nity college sp<irts aren't as big as 
they are in the high schools and 
universities. I couldn't aaswer 
him. Where I come from in 
California, community college 
sports draw big crowds. 
California's community colleges 
are commuter colleges ju-st like 
Harper. 

Change is the battlecry of the 
'90i. I think that it is time that we 
change the face of Harper College 
sports by filling the seals at every 
sporting event As a great person 
once said (I can't remember 
who)"Theie is no time like the 
present." 

Work that student id card and 
gel on out to the fixuball game 




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Flexible Lunchtime hours 

Other days and xhifts available 

Submakers and cashiers 

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Vacation Bonus Pay 

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Phone: 290-8552 Jim 



HAUK MICH LIGHTS 



WOMEN'S TENNIS 
Haip«-tl)vs.COD(8) 
Harper (2) V*. Illinois Val]ey(7) 
Harper(<>) vs. WsbonacefCQ 
Haiper(7) vs. Rock Valkyfil) 
Record; 2-2 



SOCCER 

Haiperd) vs. Hgin<0) 
Harper(0) vs. Wabcw»see<2) 
Ha»pei<2) vs. Uncoln(l) 
Harper(0) v.s. IWton(l) 
Record; 2-2 



Volleyball team has a 
rocky start in N4C 



Susan Rodamochw 

, .SpomEdrtor 

The Volleyball team opened 
confen-ncf play St-plcmber 
12th against Jolift in the 
Harper gymnasium. 

Haipcr started nut strv»ng by tak- 
ing the first game, but lost the next 
three. 'We were close in the second 
and third games," Shannon Hill 
said. "The last game we weren't real- 
ly focused,' she said. 

The loss followed a successful 
weekend as the volleyball team 
defeated fudsiw and South 
Suburban They also have fallen in 
matches at home against Highland 
and on the road against Morame 



Valley and St. FrancLs. 

Coach fudy Steinbeck is opti- 
mi.<.tic aK)ut this year's team and 
hopes that the team can improve 
upon the gotxl record that ttiev had 
in 1994. 

"Last season we were living on 
the edge because we only had six 
players," Steinbeck said. Six players 
are required to play m onler to pre- 
vent a forfeit, 

"If one girl was in|ured or got 
sick, we were in trtnible," Steinbeck 
recounted. 'Thank gixKlness we 
have eight players thus year." 

Hill observes, "We need to come ■ 
together as a team and push for a 
victory" 



Athlete of the Week 




Each week the W^Uness and 
Human PerformaiKe Division 
names an AAlete of tfte Week. 
The Harbmger is proud to fea- 
ture the talented athletes of 
Harper College. 

Muhammcd returned a fourth 
quarter punt 70 yards for a touch- 
down that led Harper to a 14-0 
lead over Iowa Central. 



WEEK: Aug. 30 - Sept. 6, 1995 

SPORT: Football 

POSmON:D8/Speaal Teams 

HEIGHT: 5-9' 

WEIGHT: 181 lbs. 

HIGH SCHOOL: Undblom 

YEAR: 2nd 



Harper vs. Grand Rapids 

September 16th, 7:00pm 

Prospect High School 

GO HAWKS! 



^^arper Sports 



Football team looking to go 3-0 



Suian Rad*macli«r 

SPo mEdtof 

The football tfiim fjot-s 
off St-pt [h a>;.iinNr 
Grand Rdpiiis in a 
game that has a lot of mean- 
ing for both teams. 

The Hawks are tookmg 
fof a vn n-cord on the sea- 
son. folUivving victones over 
Iowa Centr.il (1 1-0) ami 
Diinois Valley ( 2 1 - 1 7; C oat h 
John Eliasik said. "It would 
go a lung way m «~ilablishing 
our sea.<9on, but we still have 
a lough schixiule ahead ' 

Crand Kapids will be 
kx>kinK to avenge list «•- 
son's he.irl hrtMking loss to 
the H.iwk'H The loss 
knocked t.r,in<i K<ipic1s ,,>ul 
of the \'alli'v ot thf Suri Iktwi 
in Ari/ima 

HiaMk team started oH 
their s«:'.ixin with a 210 vii> 
ttiry .It H.irfXT agaiavt Iowa 
Central S'pt. 2. A scoieless 
first halt was highlighttxl by 
a draw play on third down 
with 21 yards to ^o 

Although H.irfvr taiM 
lo iMpit.iii/t- on the new set 
of di'wns, the succesi of the 
play <iht>wed the respttt that 
ilef^iies have tor quarter 
back Kevin N'awana) 
Narwarrai passed for 128 
\.(rds and a touchdown in 
Ihi'^ame, 

Punt returner Haroun 
Muhammad broke the game 
wide open when he relunwd 



an Iowa Central punt 70 
yards for a touchdown to 
put harper up 14-0. It was 
Harper s first punt return lor 
a touchdown since IWl. 

Running back Tory 
Watson put the game away 
hy crossing the goal line 
with 7 14 left m the game. 
Kicker Pat Devito put 
thrtnigh his third kick of the 
iliv to give the Hawks a 21-0 
V ictO'ry. 

Th«« Harper defense kept 
Iowa Central scorless by 
holding them to .''2 yards 
passing They also got (he 
Hawk.s out ot a jam folk:>w- 
ing the hl>,Hk of a Harper 
punt liiw.i Centr.il got the 
ball on Harper's 21 yard line 
but failtij to put points on 
the board 

It was off to (.'ttawa as 
Harper hit tfie road ti> play 
lUmois Valley ^wpt. 4. 
Although the Apaches put 
up a betl«-r fight, the n-sult 
VV.1S ihi- ■•ame. 

lliasik Mid "Poor tock- 
Ung anil had .ilignment hurt 
us in the first half, but we 
were better m the setond 
half ' Ik'tter indeed, as tran- 
fer Will t ord led the defease 
with three s,Kks 

Two of those sacks came 
on Uluiois Valley's final 
drive of the game- With the 
Kill on the Apache H \,ird 
line Illinois Valley went g.u t- 
It one last shot on fourth 
down. 




»«(K|uii Moittt •votlw Iowa Cwifiol d6««ndart duiitig Harper's 21 -0 win on Sept. 2 . 

photo Dy Susan BodefToclief 



I ord sacked the quarter- 
back fon-mg the -Xp.uhi's lo 
give the gam<>and ih.:' Kill to 
Harper with \ ?H to go in the 

game 

'Their otteiis*- was trickv 
and we tailed to read and 
align ourselves, especwIK 
on the 41 v.=ird toiichd>nvn 
run," I-v>rd s.ini 

I-or dlso s,ihl, I icali/ed 
that ui- vvere Hat at llu' end 
of the first hall, but we t.ime 
out fired up to s«'t the tone 
tor the M'coiid halt 

Illinois Valley lunip'il out 



to an early 7-0 lead m the 
first quarter fullback I yan 
Kcgopoulos ran in from the I 
to put the Hawks on the 
bo.ird 7 h r.it lXvit<>'s I'AT 
was bliKked keeping the 
store at 7-h, 

'-pi-ii.il ti'ams plavor 
Ariroii Butler blLickeil a (Hint 
"n Illinois \ allev's nevt piiss 
ision. S'l/ing the opportuni- 
t\ Wris lory Watson, who 
stored the first ot his two 
tovithdovvns when the offen- 
sive line opened a wide ofx'n 
path to the end /one thnv 



plays later. 

Watson Stored hi> setond 
touchdown ot the tlav in the 
third nuarler to put the 
H.nvks up bv six, Deyito 
kuked tlu- I'vtr.i point for 
HarfHTs fiii.il points of the 
day 

lh<' Hawks vscrr tired up 
tor the rest ot Ihf game as 
they held thf le.id until the 
final gun "Coiulitioning is 
the kev Oui guvs .irt- still 
going strong in the fourth 
quarter vyhen the others 
an'n't." Tliasik saitl. 





THE VUHBERS GAWE 


Iowa Central at Harper 


Harper at Illinois Valley 


SCORE BY QUARTERS 12 3 4 TOTAL 


SCORE BY QUARTERS 12 3 4 TOTAL 


Harper 


7 14 21 


Harper 14 7 21 


Iowa Cimtral 





Illinois Vallev 7 7 3 17 




MAXraR IOWA CENTRAL 


HARPER ILLINOIS VALLEY 


First Downs 


11 13 


First Downs 18 11 


Rushing yd*. 


94 135 


Rushing yds. 154 174 


Passing yda. 


128 32 


Passing yds. 152 44 


TOTAL YDS. 


222 167 


TOTAL YDS. 306 218 


Pass Ratio 


9-20 3-13 


Pass Ratio 12-25 4-13 


Ibmovera 


I 3 


Tumoven 1 1 


Penalties 


6-50 4-30 


Penalties 8-55 442 




President Thompson elected to community college board 



Dovtdrump 

ManoolnQEdtof 



Harper's Presidenl 
Paul Thompson 
recently was elected 
to th<? American Association 
of Community College Board 
of Directors. 

President of the United 
States Bill Clinton, the fea- 
tured speaker at the 75th 
AACC convention in 
Minneapolis, Minnesota, 
congratulated all of the 
newly elected board mem- 
bers. 

Clinton spoke to a crowd 
t>t nearly 22tX) participants 
involved in the community 
college movement. 

Organized in 1920, the 
AACC IS a natioful organiza- 
tion that consists of 1100 two- 
year institutions. 

"One of the AACC's 
goals IS to get a better under- 
standing of public contribu- 
tions and where those contri- 
butions go," Thompson said. 




Hofp«r pTMktont Paul Thompion shakes hcmdi with PtMklMit Clinton of me 75m Amertcon 
AMOClo H on ot CommmunWy College ConvenMon. Pnoto courtsey of Mcxper College 



Dr. Thompson, now in his 
seventh vear as president, 
will serve on the 



Committee on Public Policy/ 
Crt-ivem-ment RclatiofLs Tho 
committee meets and works 



along with the AACC and 
the ACCT (American 
Association for Community 



Colleges Trustees , and the 
Joint Commis.sion on Federal 
Relations. 

"We have an interest in all 
community colleges to get 
help from Federal 
Legislation, and maybe that 
will be effected close to 
homo, here at Harper," 
Thompson said. 

Thompson will also be a 
contact for the Instructional 
Telecommunications Council. 
The Instructional Telecom- 
munications Council is 
important to Thompson since 
Harper has joined with other 
regional colleges to provide 
distance learning. 

"Here we need better 
research. It will help stu- 
dents, in the placement jobs 
and m the placement of other 
schools, when they go to 
transfer," Thompson said. 

He emphaised that not 
too many things have been 
well documented to this 
point, but a change is 
inevitable. 



Haqjer just might be closer to managing 
the ongoing geese problem. Some of the 
proposals aren't what you'd call typical 
but two other possibilities are already 
swimming in the pond. Page 3 



Check out two of the Harbinger's hottest 
and newest features: Scott Adams' 
"Dilbert" and by popular demand "Your 
Real Horoscope" from the Onion. Page 4 




Head F(x>tball Coach John Eliasik recieves 
his Hall of Fame plaque. Page 11 



Pigi»4-5 Ffdluftt I%t0 



< (>iniii«ntity 



SfKOflS 



Professor Hull attends U.N. World 
Conference on Women in China 



Julie ThoinpMn 

NewsEdllof 



Professor Elizabeth Hull 
recently returned from 
the U.N. World 
Conference on Women in 
Beijing, China. 

Coincidentally, an invita- 
tion to speak at the People to 
People Ambassador Program 
for a US joint confereiwe on 
women's issues brought Hull 
to China a week before the 
UN c<mference. 

"This is my fourth trip to 
China, and each time 1 go 
somethmg gmxl comes out of 
-! i iiili -..iij "1 like to think 
-tit as .1 tondiiie tor 
people to meet (H-.iple ' 

■■VVomcn around the 
'•■. : - ' i are nenerallv the 
-.iiru >he said, "we all say 
we are tor equalitv, vet we 
don't have it 

One of the high points of 
Hull's trip was listening to 
Hillarv Rodham-Clinton 
speak. 

"It was wonderful. She 
spoke about things any gcHxi 
willed person vvould agree 
with, like caring (or the 
young and the elderly." 

Hull listened as women 
spoke about how they are 




Piolessoi Hull's highlight of her trip was to attend a speoctt 
gh/en by flrtt tody HHtory Rodhofn-CHnton. 

Pnoto t'-v Soson Rodamocher 



regarded as property in main 
countries- She heard ^t.iru's 
of violence and abuse 

"One woman was raped 
in Bosnia hv soldiers while 
her husband and children 
watched " she said "Too 
often women are treated as 
sex objects." 

Hull is an advocate of 
educahng women, ^w wants 



women to read about other 
vv.ns to live hopefully induc- 
ing changes for the better 

"The most important 
thing to come out of the con- 
ference for me was the 
opportunity to network with 
people from all over the 
world." Hull said. "I'm get- 
ting e-mail from as far away 
as New Zealand." 



.' ll..- Ilirt.. 



1.H (TuKl'/J'tHH! .mai 



ii'Tson- Hiiiiilin" \. HiMim !(> 



P-r2 



Harper News 



The Harinnger 



-^-'. 



^ • 




29.199S 



Harper News 



What is the answer to controlling the geese count 




counn 

PfiofcD Oy Jon O'flnen 



H« How can I get my education 
•focused fast? 

• IVansfer to DeVry 

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NewsEdttof 



A recent Friday 
afternoon head 
count revealed 
thai (here are more 
geese on campus than 
students. So how do 
we control the growing 
gaggle of geese? 

Director of Physical 
Plant, Bob Geotz said, 
"The geese are definite- 
ly becoming a problem 
because moie and more 
of them come back 
every year to breed 
where they are bom." 

Coetz said the 
Harper board of 
trustees has been dis- 
cussing ways to control 
the geese. 

"One idea men- 
tioned was to trap the 
geese, send them to a 
food processing plant 
and offer them as an 
alternative fixxi source 



to food pantries," he 
said. 

Stressing that it was- 
n't his idea to eat the 
geese, Goetz explained, 
"I don't think there's 
anything wrong with it, 
just compare it to eating 
beef." 

If eating the geese 
doesn't appeal to you, 
the board of trustees 
has considered another 
alternative: swan 
patrol. 

For under a mere 
$4000 Harper college 
could purchase a pair of 
geese wrangling swans. 
Midge Flemmmg-lhrig, 
swan care project man- 
ager at Dr. Churches 
landscaping said they 
have been selling and 
leasing swans since 
1987. 

Ihrig sdid swans are 
very territorial, espe- 
cially when they are 
nesting. They will pro- 



tect their offspring from 
any predators by chas- 
ing them away. 

"Even though swans 
are a good way to con- 
trol the geese, we use 
them for other reasons 
too" Ihrig said. "They 
can be used to eat 
aquatic algae, lessening 
the need for pesticides." 

Although swans 
could do a lot of good 
for the campus, Ckietz is 
still hesitant about tak- 
ing the money out of 
his budget. "There's no 
guarantee that the 
swans will work," he 
said. 

As tar as guarantees 
go, notiiing is for sure. 
We plant trees and can 
only hope they grow. 
Lets buy some swans, 
and hope we've all 
been chased by our last 
nasty goose. 



1995-96 Student Senator Election Results 



AELS Divi-sion: 
Caroline L Sarcomanno (12 votes) 

BUS /SS Division: 
Paull.Wyer (9 voles) 



LS/HS Division: 
Neal R. Domre* (10 vole*) 

TMPS Division: 
Ryan McCraw (9 votes) 



HARPER COLLEGE BOOKSTORE 

YOUR FULL SERVICE BOOKSTORE 



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Fmtor - 7 4S«n - 4 30|iin 

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Features 



Tlie HaiWager 



Tony's Veil of Tears 



Thank ffou all for the mtm^wmmmltmd 
kUm IM NHrf to bt answrred Thmtgh 
utmrmltMttomau/eTall.hertiire 
Hi 



Dear Tony, 

My girtfricnd and I have been 
together for three yean. We have 
been living together for two years 
and still >hc asks that I wear a con- 
dom. I don't want to wear it each 
and every time. Ifs nol the NMnc. 
Please answer. 
Rub Herman 
Cliicago, IL 

Dear Rub Bermon, 
Always wear your gakMhes! The 
temptation to go au natural may be 
there but remember that mort- is at 
risk than a gixid teelinft, like .iny 
venereal diseast> and AIDS Men who 
are nol willing to wear thetr rubbers 
will have to beat it 

Dear Tony, 

Sometimes, when I try to kiss my 

girlfriend, she turns away from me. 

I don't understand this? 

Feeling Hopeless 

Arlington Heights, IL 

Ctear I'celms Hopeksft, 

You really didn't give me enough 

information Maybe it's ttmc to inv f-t 

in somi* Certs or breatb-treNbening 



I'l \I\ \\IU)\C. 



gum- 
Dear Tony, 

Last year two of my very good 
Mends were married. I bought them 
a beautiful Steuben Vase from 
Tiffany's. Last month, it was 
returned to me in the mail and a 
short note accompanying it, explain- 
ing that they received double of this 
gift. Also, they instructed me to 
exchange it. Isn't this unethical? 
Becky 
Palatine, IL 

tVar Bet ky. 

It IS shiKking, especially added to the 

fact that your offenng wjmi t .i turn- 
mon tiMster fn»m Sejrs L'nethi>:.iP 
you ask. ThedispLu ot di^imtent- 
ment of vour gifl w j> not pri'pvr eti- 
quette jcciirdmn u> (.,K*ru Vanderbilt 
The blushinf; bride and the (»rimjcing 
grtxim 'ihould hjve kept their dilem- 
ma of twin (^itts ,1 secret and returned 
it IhemwU es Since they jre too U^y 
to exthan^e model #2 then 1 suRftesl 
thai you return it lor the cash or credit 
at Tiffany s and purchase them a try- 
ing pan at H>me liK-al tin dealer 

If iMMi hn* a ifaefHtm that Tonv could 
hdp !'■ 

Harf',. , . 'N 

''.' or ^-nJt-nuil l.i 
ititKitbnenidaol mm 




5 






1« Rem. RCAsepk 

OWK. Pl>MTS &RPb> 
V>P Ct6 AMD Vntot&fr. 




■SrfK* BDtui««C>'i:» ' Af^ti 













«uti ani«n*™i»D4s 



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<«UftUK«IU. 
vOUCtCK ON ONE 

coMocnoN 




■(Oo »H«r sur -mt 

CWATURl U«0 STULRS 
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IT HM, TO Bt 
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OMHKAH.Y «00»t t» 
■On HISS «t lU ri*M 
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: nvmj IX) m.Oti 

<u«}UN AS 

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HAH GCT n' 




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TO BOTH 
K)r'*Al«t»HO 
i^Wn, you 


rTmnMWT\ 
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• 
> 


WUSTBIA A 


1_ 




Horoscope 



yoii asked for it, Harper, and now you've 
got It! The Harbinger welcomes our 
newest feature. Your Real Horoscope! 

Aries: (Mar 21 -Apr 19) 
The stars say you'll receive a mid- 
night visit from Laugh-In regular |o 
Anne Worley Ask her to do her 
hilarious yell. 

Taurus: (Apr 20- May 20) 
While vacationing in romantic Paris, 
you will ch*)ke to death on a whole 
wheat baguette 

Gemini; (May 21-Iune 21) 

Impress your buddies at the 
Zxxilogical Society by memori/ing all 
facets of binomial nomenclature. 

Cancer. (June 2;-|uly 22) 

A crafty A\qudrius will win your 

heart this week Before you have a 

chaixi' lo protest, your heart will be 

ripped from your chest and eaten 

whole 

Leo:0uly23-Aug 22) 

You'll become the town martyr when 

you die in a treak paneling incident. 

Virgo:(Aug, 2<-Sepl. 22) 
The color that suits Virgos l>est is 
red That s because Virgos are fre- 
quently torn to pieces by Bengal 
tigers 



Libra: (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) 
Concentrate on emotions this week. 
Bawl like an infant at the slightest 
provocation. 

Scorpio: (Oct. 24-Nov. 21) 
Take money problems into your own 
hands. Stop having random 
strangers deposit your weekly pay- 
checks. 

Sagittarius: (Nov. 22-Dk. 21) 
Your spouses suggestion that you 
try a little "experiment" in the bed- 
room results in an unwanted preg- 
nancy Worse yet. the baby is half 
emu 

Capricorn: (Dec 22-Jan 19) 
An increase in your feelings of para- 
noia will guard you against sneak 
attacks by Eskimos. 

Aquarius: Qan 2t)-Feb. 18) 
Call a friend just to say hello, then 
hang up Call another friend, say 
hello, then hang up. Repeat. 

Pisces: (Feb. 19-Mar. 20) 
Tomorrow will be a day to remember 
because that's when you'll grow a 
snout 

The 1996 Your Real Horoscope Cukndar 
v~ now iii>ailah!f al holistic hiotsturrs 
and kfil mi.'/s nvryu'hrrf 
<£) /99.5 (»v Onion Features S\/ndicate 



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(708)92^6275 

Mondn-Ttonday - raSw - 7i fun 
ffWay . 74Sm - 430pm 
SaluWiy - SOOMn ■ 1200 nonn 



29. I99S 



Features 



ivs 



Are you graduating? 

Students who qualify for a degree or certificate for 
the Fall, 1995 semester need to petition for ;^radu- 
ation by October 14, 1995. Graduation petitions 
can be obtained in the Registrar's Office, Building 
A, Room 213. 



c« SB 



Wed 10/4 Free Movie: 
"Outbreak " 1.00pm by 
A336 

Thu 10/5 - Mini- 
Concert William 
Terwillmger and 
Andrew Cooperstock. 
12:15pm in P205 



Wed 10/11 - Free 
Comedy Show: Chris 
"Crazy Legs" Fonseca. 
12 noon in Lounge 

Wed 10/11 - Free 
Movie: "Fresh" 

l;00pmbyA336 



Stop fry Ike Student Activities Office far infarmatiun 



VrMT'DC OT7Th* You ve worked hard. You've done well 
iL/U KH, KJr X^ But where do you go from here? 

_^ /^/^f\r\ Right down the road— to Roosevelt 
lU A yJxJvJLJ ^'""wrsity. serving the northwest 

^,^___ suburbs with 60 degree programs. 

^§^/\ T^^T^ including business, psychology. 

t3 X j \ M X I , '^<""P*Jtfr science, education, 
biology and history. 

NOW KT\^ Th(|1? To plan for your smooth transfer, meet 
i-^y^Vf v-fV-^ X V-/XV with an admission counselor early. 

A/^T)T^ /VT^ Then, do what hundreds of community 
I T|\ H A\ I college students do each year take 
X-J-1.VX-/X XX advantage of Rooseveft's 2+2 programs. 
"l~lTr T^ TY'C^ y y '^^*'" ^^^ y*'" ^^ admitted to 
#y # /\/ / ^ f-J K(K>sevelt, well provide personal 
X XJL 1 A,KJA. A.9 ''^^■npt f«>J««ation and program 

planning, and an early estimation 
of your financial aid. 

You can be rewarded for your good start witli 
a Rtjosewlt transfer scholarship, if your GPA 
is 3.0 or higher. 

(live us a call See how easy and rewarding it 
is U) go for a great finish at Roosevelt University. 



.4 Hotrnvelt cimm^or wW 
mit Harper Culkge m 
WtdimtUiy. October 4tk 
fnm9M>amtolZ30pm. 



Roosevelt University 



The d^ikrmce between where you are and 



where you want to be. 



Albert A Rt>bin Campus. 2121 S. Ckiebbert Rd. 
Arlington Heights. IL 60005 (708) 437-9200 
Michigan Avenue Campus. 430 S. Michigan Ave 
Chicago. IL 60605 012) 341-2000 




LOADERS and UNLOADERS 



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For The JPS facility Closest T.-. •.■■.i. 

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CLUB 
OORNER 

Attention all Phi Theta 
Kappans, we encx>urage 
all active, provisional, 
and alumni members to 
participate in our pur- 
suit of scholarship, lead- 
ership, service, and fel- 
lowship. 

Phi Theta Kappa 
meetings have l)een 
established for fall 
semester in room A241a 
on the following dates: 
Sat, Oct 7 llrOOam 
Fri.,Oct.27 3:30pm 
Sat, Nov. 4 lIKMam 
Fri., Nov. 12 3-30pm 
Sat, Dec. 2 llKWam 



All able-bodied men 
and women are request- 
ed to lend their hands 
on October 29, at 
10:00am, for project 
Adopt-a-Highway! The 
Honors Society has 
adopted Algonquin 
Road between Roselle 
and Quentin Roads. 
Donate an hour of your 
Sunday morning to help 
remove litter, keeping 
our main enterance 
clean and beautiful. 



The Honors Society 
nwetings and discussion 
topics have been estab- 
lished for this semester. 
We will meet on 
Wednesdays, at 4:0()pm, 
in Building L, Room 
329. 



Does your club err orgaiH- 
zation have a meeting 
coming up that you want 
eivryone to know about? 
Spread the word in The 
Harbinger Club Corner. 
Contact us ina the meth- 
ods or: page one. 



Arts & Entertainment 



IW Huiriiifgr 



Warrant: "We're still alive...we're still playing music! 



// 




Laura Gorriion 

A,rf!, & Er!er^ai:irT>en- Editor 



w 



u'.int roikeJ 
'- ii.iumburg on 
I riddv Septembfr 
33nd, d sold-out show Jt 
Totos. The scene outside the 
tour bus while waiting for 
the band to arrive w.is typi- 
cal lit many rock shows- a 
mix of groupies, media, and 
lust J few people who didn't 
really tit either category A 
couple tit girls came in from 
Detroit and have been fol- 
lowing the band tor awhile 
now, then there was the 



THE MOST EXHILARATING 

AMERICAN MOVIE 

SINCE 'PULP FICTION'!" 



NICOtE KIDMAN 

G/VfSTHEefST 

PERFORMANCE 

OF THE YEAR 

She i thii year s 

deadoo lock 

for an Oscor 

nomnohon 



NICOLE KIDMAN 

DELIVERS A KILLER 

PERFORMANCE 

Van SanI deMy 

fa/ends him, 

video interviews 

and headlines 



THE BLACKEST 
MOST W/CKED 

COMEDY IN AGES 

NICOIE KIDMAN 
IS AS GOOD AS 

SHE/SBEAUTIfUl- 
AND 7HATS AS 

GOOD AS 17 GETS 



**•• 



OUrSTAND/NG 

CINEMATIC 

ENTERTAINMENT 

DON T MISS IT 



NICOLE KIDMAN 

IS DEVIOUSLY 

DELICIOUS 

ll li her best 

performonce.' 



OUfRAGEOUStY 
ENTERTAINING AND 

PROVOCATIVE 

FUNNY, SHOCKING 

AND WICKEDLY 

PACED NICOLE 

KIDMAN DELIVERS 

A DELICIOUSLY 

WITTY AND 

CAPTIVATING 

PERFORMANCE 



8.11 D.rkI 
A8C DAOlO UlTWOtK 



NICOLE KIDMAN 

TO DIE FOR 

All she wanted was a little attention. 



woman wh.j r.in :ivvjy Irom 
home Jf age 12 to follow 
bands Mich as Warrant .ind 
Toison 

rhf scene outside the 
door waiting lo get in was 
something else entirely- 
Jame- '" ' -ing (former 
Styx ,, .ra-ntly pur- 

suing othe: [■•ro|ects includ- 
ing the lames Young Croup) 
was there along with a few 
other people from 

Whitehouse Records to see 
7th Heaven, one of the open- 
ing bands, perform. 

Warrant has been on the 
road for about the past rune 
months and they have a new 
album. (JItraphobic, now 
available in record stores 
everywhere. 

Jerry Dixon gave a brief 
rundown of the band: "Did 
three records, )ani quit the 
band, and then our manager 
died, and then we filed for 
bankruptcy, and then Jani 
came back into the band, we 
got with the new label CMC, 
and then our fourth record, 
(JItraphobic- we've been 
together about ten years 
now" 

Warrant has gone through 
a lot of changes over the past 
few years with lineup and 
everything else- musically 
they have progressed a long 
way to a more mature men- 
tality, evident on their last 
two albums. '1993 was a 
black year for the band. . 
Dog Eat Dog was a pretty 
dark record", said Dixon. 
"When we first started out, 
all we know hmv to do was 
screw girls and drink 1 was 
still in high schiHil, I'd never 
been out of California 
before... I think the records 
kind of got a lot more 
mature, they've not only pro- 
gressed Ivrically, but also 
rniisicallv We lixik back- we 
had a bell i>t a lime, but we 
progressed As you get 
older vou toou> more on why 
you're here, why you're 
doing this, and you come out 
of that little rock star haze... 
you come back to reality and 
at this point you have to be 
in it for the music, not the 
rrtoneN' " 

Dixon expressed regret at 
the fact that people seem to 
not buy as many of their 
records these days: "I don't 
think we're that far off from 
what everyone else is doing... 
1 think if more people had 
heard the last record (Dog 
Eat Dog) they might under- 
stand the new one a little bit 
better." Jani Lane was a guest 
on Mancow Muller's morn- 
ing show the morning that 
they played at Toto's, and 
Mancow definitely felt the 
heat (and spent some time 
dissing them) after Jani Lane 



hung up on him. "Mancow 
|u-.t went, 'we're goin^ to 
play some grunge now and 
not Warrant so listen to this.' 
and Jani went 'hey, lislen to 
this and hung up on him on 
the air'" Dixon said of shixk 
radio, "pt»ople get an the air 
and say stuff, and you're 
expected to go '1 can't believe 
they said that!'" 

l-ane got into the Mancow 
war onstage later that 
evening as well- in between 
songs he (deservingly, and to 
the cheering of the crowd) 
called Mancow some things 
which are unfit for print. 
Warrant put on an excellent 
show at Toto's. From their 
new songs such as "J-iigh", 
"Stronger Now", and 
"Family Picnic" to old 
favorites such as "Cherry 
Pie", "D.R.FS.R', and "Unck 
Tom's Cabin", the audience 
was in for one hell of a good 
time. 

Lane puts on not just a 
show, but a party for his fans: 
as he put it onstage, "You all 
paid fifteen bucks for your 
hckets, so for all of you that 
paid, you're not leaving and 
we're not leaving until you 
get every penny's worth!" 
Many rcxrk bands play for as 
little time as possible (who 
cares, we \e got your 
money), but for Warrant, per- 
forming brings such a high 
that the\ have been known 
to play three or four hour 
shows of late 

The band interacts pro- 
fusely with the audience. 
Lane has been known to dive 
into the audience with no 
warning whatsoever, and 
occasionally he douses the 
audience with beer. They 
also encouraged a sing-along 
with audience members dur- 
ing a cover of "Tequila" 
(which they also declared the 
national anthem- hell, it's a 
lot easier to remember all the 
words!). 

They later played an 
acoustic --et which included 
"Blind Faith ■. "Heaven", and 
"1 Saw Red" Warrant puts 
on one of the best acoustic 
sets 1 have ever seen As a 
matter of fact, the whole 
.show totally rocked. As for 
the guys, they want their 
fans to know that they're still 
out there working and play- 
ing music, and they should 
have another album out 
before very long In the 
meantime, check out 
Ultraphobic- now available 
as a domestic in most record 
stores. And check out 
Warrant live the next time 
they come to town. Even if 
you're not a big Warrant fan, 
this is one live show that you 
won't want to miss! 



29.1995 



Arts & Entertainment 



p«««7 



Acousti, Buscani perform at Harper; Local music spotlight 



louraGarrtton 

The Harper College 
Studet>l Activitu'> 
office and pro);ram 
bojrd (i'.im up li> bnn^ 
Harper >(iulint'. a diverse 
assortinvnt ot art^ and enler- 
tairvmeni Here are a tew i>( 
the programs which havf 
taken place on Harper '* cam- 
. HIS so far this •emcstn' 

Tom Acouiti was sched- 
iled to play m the Quad (by 
lie head ot William Rainey 
Harper) on Wednesday, 
-•epfember 20th Acousti's 
most recent claim to iame is 
hii participation in Star 
■search '94, when he broke 
the male vix-alist revord for 
consecutive wins (7) wilh 
original music He also was 
the first contestant to ever 
present a song au naturel- 
last a man and his i^uitar. He 
ts a current favorite ol slu- 
Jents on college campuses 
nationwide. 

Unfortunately Mother 
Nature was not very kind in 
her choosing of the weather 
that day Acousti came to 
Harper, but in the spmt of a 
true performer the show 
went on as planned with a 
slight change in venue 
Acousti rocked the main 
floor area in Bld^ \ ivith his 
soultul blend ol eruolional 
jcoustK .idull cimlemfHirary 
niusic Highlights of the 
,how included originals such 
IS Ihis Maine Stream" as 
ivell as covers ot music fr»)m 
Les Miserables and Cat 
Steven-. He performed live 
m-siudio on V\ Hi. M before 
his show then pcrtormed 
tlawlesslv for approxirnatelv 
•in hour and a halt ". '- ' 
needs sunshine v\ h- 
.an rot", the noon hour in 
Building \' 

Then, I isa Buscani per- 



led in the I 111-' Hrama 



e pi ember 
■ tT st.itus 

.impion. 

last area 



: i.'' 11(1 Thufsi.l.i 
il Hest k, 
js a pot ' 
this was one ■-■: 
appearances as she will be 
mo\ in>: Ti ' \evs 'ii»rk siuin 
The shovs us«-d .i im-( .>t p. vt- 
rv and prose to describe 
"big" moments m her {or 
someone else^i lite I'he 
show starti»d oft with tier sit- 
tir\f; on a chair .ind taking her 
cat to ttie vet I.'') course the 
cat wanted to ...«me ..nt of the 
earner, and v>! course they 
crashed Typical day in the 
tife' 

She also went on to 
descnbe "the most expensive 
day of her life and all of the 
hormrs that went along with 
getting married A few hor- 
rors cited were jealousy 
Invalry') from her cousin.s. 
and the tatt that her 
boyfriend was addicted to 
ESPN, /ima C^'id. and 
Howard Stern", but that he 
loved her. and >il iour>4.- the 
thread hanging from her 
maid of honor's dress 

Buscani put on an excel- 
lent show, and she wished to 
thank th-- ■■■■"■■"lunity and 
Harper ' ' support- 

ing the arts in.'! u> mention 
buying every single topv of 
her book "Jangle" that she 
had bn.ught along), 

{ >n ^iiiidav S-ptei)iher 21, 
the Kiev ChamlxT Or., hestra 
played the Building I 
Theatre Approximately 21X1 
people atleniievi the perfor- 
mance .Jt whiih the ail-stnng 
orchestra proceeded to woo 
the audience with several 
classical piise-- r.niging from 
Simi.H-i H.-rh..- .. \dagKi tor 
^trii'i,.:, Dmitny 

-'■ • ... h.ninling 

■ la -lis ill and 
v\ar Hu- utctiesira "tvas sci 
well received that the\ per- 
formed two enciire pieces as 



Wfil 

The musician-, in itp 
orchestra were all verv l.il 
ented- nearU e\ ci\ single 
musician was featured at one 
point or another during the 
fxTformance The music was 
\iT\ .,'\pn-ssi\e .i!id emotion- 
al, especiallv the 
Shostakovich piece, which 
was .1 haunting tribute to 
the tragedv of a generation 
whost' lite had come abrupt- 
ly to an end under cruel cir- 
cumstances". The tme low 
point of the show came not 
from the orchestra but from 
the loudmouthed individual 
who would not stop talking 
through the lirst part of the 
program (Believe it or not, 
some people actually go to 
hear music at concerts!) 

Bv the hme this issue hits 
the newsstand. Harper will 
have also heard from the 
likes of Dick Dale (best 
known tor his work on the 
Pulp Fiction score) on the 
27(h (we regret the error 
from last issue, when we 
mistakenly printed that the 
Dick Dale show would be the 
.Mth. Apparently we nxeived 
several phone calls and let- 
ters to that regard ) Peter 
Dennis will have also per- 
formed in "Bother", which (I 
Jill under the impression) is 
b.iscii on some of the 
A A Milne "Winnie the 
I'ooh ■ stones We plan on 
bringing \ou more informa- 
tion on these and other 
Harper events as it becomes 
available to us One major 
event coming up is "Unity 
through Diversity week, 
whuh will be in October 
with more details to follow 

Chiiago 
HomegtC'wn ' a li\al music 
sh.n\ airs \1i'ndii\s from 
tip m to 7p w ' ■" '''' '" ^' 

■with bits Crt hi' 

airing on Wediu-so.i_>. s uoin 




Tom Acousti pettoims in Building A on WednMday 



S«pl«mtMr20. 

Ua m to Ip.m afid again 
from 5p.m to 7p m If any- 
one knows of any local bands 
that are looking for exposure, 
let me know I don't keep 
office hours, but I do have a 
mailbox at tlie Harbinger 
office Please put a note to 
my attention and 1 would be 
happy to get in touch with 
you. As an added note. 
WHCM can now be heard in 
the Harper cafeteria 

On the lixal front, Birds at 
the End of the Road on the 
30th at the Vic, The Drovers 
on October 7th at the Metro, 
and Harper student Ken 
lagmin will be performing 
music at I yncs Coffeehouse 
on Priday September 29th at 
(I think) '♦pm. Questions or 
comments on anything, 
please leave a note in my 
mailbcix 

On a few more interesting 
notes from the standpoint of 
local music, Steve Cerlach 
(formerly with the Bad 
Examples) expects his cur- 
rent project (Mystery Driver) 
to a'lease an album later this 
fall .'Vlso this fall we can 
expect to hear new music 



photo Susan Rodemacher 

from The Drovers and possi- 
bly Birds At The End Of The 
Road 

An eagerly anticipated 
Styx reunion may happen as 
early as next year. We still 
don't know for sure if it will 
happen, but band members 
Dennis DeYoung and )ames 
Young have sounded fairly 
confident that it Is a real pos- 
sibility. Earlier tlus summer, 
DeYoung and Young joined 
their former bandmates 
Tommy Shaw and John & 
Chuck Panozzo to re-record 
"lady" for a new greatest 
hits album Shaw has been 
doing some fairly heavy 
songwriting (with Jack 
Blades) for Damn Yankees, 
who also expect to put anoth- 
er album out scxm, but there 
is a possibility that Styx will 
reunite "sometime before the 
edge of the centurv", said 
Young in an earlier interv lew 
DeYoung is quoted in the 
album liner notes as saying 
"Don't let It End" in 
response to the question. We 
respond with "hey every- 
body, lis Music Time!". 




BALLBREAKER: Bon Scott would role in his grave 




Floden 

Staff Writer 

Bi.n Soft It lie were still 
dhv e, he v\ mild hai e 
sang this album and 
made it tc-n times tetter than 
It is with Brian Johnson 

Ballbreaker AC DC s 
long anticipated epiKigue to 
Razor's Edge, is anything but 
hard as a rock lastead, it is j 
return to the days of 
"Soulslripper" and "Sin 
( ;•>, .\itiT two decades of 

>. e drunkenness and 

.irug use. It seems the awe- 
some Aussies have finally 
learned to play. 

There are more harmo- 
nious scale-style riffs sprin- 
kled all over Ballbreaker, 
and a very dedicated down- 
home blues overtone. There 



are many contrasts between 
Razor's Edge and 

Ballbreaker, among the most 
signlfKant is Ballbreakers 
obviiuis Luk of a good mix 
down 

Tlie guitars are lost in the 
drums, the guitars have no 
sustain, solo's are picked 
with all downstrums, remi- 
niscent of Angus early scilos 
(while intoxicated), and the 
ommitance of reverb, which 
to most recording musiciaiw 
IS mandatory, even if only on 
the vocals. 

However, Brian Johnson's 
clarity and overall vocal pre- 
sentation has improved 500"-<. 
over both Razor and Live. 
Most songs can be under- 
stood now without having to 
read the Lyrics. Alttiough, he 
deviates NOT from the com- 



fortable confines of cliche's, 
songs such as "The Furor"," 
Hail Caesar", And even 
"1 ove Bomb" have nooo, 
this cant be' . IXILITICAL 
MESSAGES!! Definitely new 
ground for AC /DC 

But don't be discouraged 
Ballbreaker is a fine example 
of "what might've been" had 
Bon Scott known when to say 
when Not what you'd 
expect from the down-under, 
thunderstruck, multi-plat- 
inum icons, but it'll do. 

Flo's Faves: "Boogie 
Man", and "Whiskey on the 
Rixks " (an instant pub fave). 

Ballbreaker will also be fea- 
tured in an upcoming 
Harbinger special "The worst 
10 albums cf 1995". 



<k ^ 



1V> 



Gommentaiy 



IWHwhmpr 



Our View 



This apathy thing 
is contageous! 

What else is new. The Student Senate 
Elections passed with another poor turn 
out at the ballot box. Only a total of 13 
ballots were tallied. 

The election needs to be publicized 
extensively to get voters out. If a quick 
poll on campus was taken, most students 
would say, "When was this so called elec- 
tion." 

Another draw back is that nobody tells 
prospective voters that they need their 
student activity cards to vote. Believe it or 
not the school is afraid that students may 
vote more than once. 

This is one case where it really doesn't 
appear to be a cause for concern. 

However, recently this t> pe of turn out 
isn't only at the ballot box for Student 
Senate. 

Da\ s pass before anyone is seen going 
in and out of the Senate office. Are they 
required to post office hours? 

Mi'st all organizations here are required 
to ha\ f them posted outside their dix>r, 
what's with the special treatment. 

The answers to some of these problems 
could be answered closer to home, it any- 
one was home. 

To be a strong organization they must 
have some form of unity, be willing to 
spend time at it and take pride in what 
they do and what they stand for. 

If Student Senate wants students to care 
about them, maybe they should care 
about Student Senate first. Believe it or 
not being in the office during the week is 
a good start. 

Could there problems on the horizon 
for this student activitv? 



The Harbinger 

Out Aim To M TMlIHfUL. MCUH/tn l{ND lAcruAL 

Editorial Board 



Edihir in Chiff 
Business Manager 
Managing tLliti^r 

N«ws Editor 

Arts & [■'ntiTt.iinnifnt Fiiitu 
Sports ^dit.'! 
Fjcultv Ad\ i.s<ir 



Ion O Bnen 

."Nlewndru Sacalis 

Dave Pump 

lulie rhompst>n 

. Ljura Garnson 

i-ian Radenuiher 

Susanne Ha\ In. 



Election: Powell deserves the Presidency... 
but does the Presidency deserve him? 



JonOlrt«n Editor-m-CNef 




Unless youTw been living 
under a rock lately or com- 
pletely engrcwsing yourself in 
the O I- Simpson trial, you're 
prettv aware of Colin Powell's 
mfluence on the presidential 
election nent year His media 
image is glammg (witness this 
article), he tus a distinguished 
past, and mosl importantly, 
got there through hard work. 
As any candidate in either 
party can tell you, he's a force 
to be reckoned with 

Think for a moment about 
why he's so popular. Amenca 
wants the government off of 
Its back— witness the 



Republicans seizing control of 
both the House and Senate last 
year Waiting as long as he has 
to declair which party he 
wants to represent is the next 
logical step. Why do you think 
Ross Perot was so popular in 
1992? 

While iioine would argue 
that he has very little political 
experience, I would call rising 
through the rank.s of the mili- 
tary more than a grueling les- 
son in politics. His lack of 
experience on Capitol Hill 
means there are few bad 
habits to undo Nobody would 
dare cross his path for a wfiile 
tiecause his bulliHproof media 
image would crush *em like a 
grape 

Another interesting con- 
cept he bnngs to the (able is 
credilability He isn't your typ- 



ical fast-talking politician who 
promises the world when he 
knows he can't deliver His 
past speaks for itself. He 
posesses a strong sease of fam- 
ily values and is fiscally con- 
servative. Unlike Jesse 
Jackson, he doesn't use his 
skin color to get votes or raise 
a fuss over meaixingless issues 
in order to get a tele\'ision 
camera to look at him. What a 
nice change of pace it would 
be to have a president who 
actually earned his position! 
With his defense experience, 
we'll have tlie most experi- 
enced finger on the trigger in 
years. 

Colin, you joined the ser- 
vice to serve your country 
Take the next logical step and 
take your seal in the Oval 
Office 




ftrar Editor 

When 1 arrived to attend 
the lunch time Tom Acimsti 

concert, I wj^ relit-vi'd lu tjnd 
it wjs bfinK held in Building 
A I oungc rather than the 
Cateterui w here the fnt:- riin- 



ting, I though!, no cilm^ 
noises fV-oplr will be here to 
listen ' 

Not sti Hjltway throu^ 
the set 1 (fit compelled to 
approach a predominantly 
male group which was seated 
at one of the nearby tables To 
converse over the music, a 
standing man had been shout- 
ing to his seated counterpart 
across the tabletop At my 
ret^uest for less volume or 
rekxation, the gentleman clos- 
est to me, who could not avoid 
the undesired interaction, 
informed me that he would try 
to get the others to quiet 
down His action helped, as 
the background noise settled 
down to a dull roar 

I hate to think that we are 



disruptinj; students' social 
time by Ihe placement of uur 
concerts I'erhaps change of 
venue lo a more enclosed 
spate would be of benefit 

Oh, by the way, based 
upon wh.it i wa'. able to hear. 
Turn AoHj-fi '.\ .I's viTV f,cnMi I 
wish I'd bfiii .ihk- to make out 
the lyrics 

Sincerelv, 

I J net K f Tver 



Dear Editor: 

,^^ I wandered about cam- 
pu.s last Thursday. I picked up 
a copy of nu" Harbinger At thie 
bottom of page one. 1 noticed 
something — the two words 
that caught my eye in this little 
blurb were "commentary" and 
"controversial " "Ah, perhaps 
an interesting discourse" on 
national politics," I thought. 

The only clear point of Mr. 
Floden s article was that he 
wanted an excuse to engage in 
a little Clinton-basiling. 
Through his use of the demon 
Clinton, Mr Floden somehow 



manages to unify smoking, 
blue lean ads, AIDS, adverhs- 
ing and its effects on the 
young and the fiH>lish, church- 
es, and politics and tJien leaves 
us with the impression that he 
(cvls Mr Clinton is responsible 
tor the bad side of all these 
things What exactly was Mr. 
I loden s point? 

T.W. Fuller's point is quite 
clear and left me asking only 
one question What is Mr 
Fuller so scared of That mix- 
ing females and males in acad- 
emic settings will cau.se the 
males to become distracted 
and abandon their studies? 
Perhaps the Little Rascals will 
even take the 'No gurls 
allowed" sign off the dub- 
)]puse 

In closing, 1 would like to 
say that 1 was happy to see the 
commentary page was not 
covered with the standard lib- 
eral PC crud that college 
newspapers are occasionally 
prone to. At the same time, 
though, I was disappointed to 
find a pair of Rush Limbaugh 
clones spouting tired right- 
wing rlieloric 
Robert Bun\s 



Staff 

Paul Floden, T.W. Fuller, Kathy Betts, Jim Kopeny, Mindy Berenzweig. 
Rich Taylor, Shannon Hill 

General Information 

r/ii- HDrhm)frr is the student publication tor the Harper College campus community, published 
biwei'kh throughout the school year except during holidays and final exams. The paper is dis- 
tributed tr«' to all students, faculty and administration. The Harbinger's sole purpose is to pro- 
V kit' thf Harper communit\ ivilh intormation pertaining to the campus and its surrounding 
community. 

Letten Policy 
The Harbmner wekomes letters to the editor and replies to our editorials. U'tters must be signed 
and include a stxial sevurity number Signatures will be withheld upon request All letters are 
subjt\"t to editing 

Advertising 
Products and services advertised in The Harhmxer are not ncsressarilv endorsed by the editors of 
this paper, nor by the college administration or IViard ot l.>irei:ti.rs Inquiries should be forward- 
ed directly to the advertiser, and <til purchases are at the divretuin ot the consumer 

Cupyrighl 1995. The Harbinger, All rights reserved 



Scplnnbcr29,1995 



Commentary 



Page 9 



Declare war on China or butt out 



I T.W. futaf , AiTwitcar) MKMndtnt 

T Ken's no denying that human 
rights in China » not what we 
in Ammca would consideT 
I |un-djndy, thai when it comes to the 
treatment of men and women ((oitcd 
abortions and stenlization). China 
won't win a Ntjbel Peace prize, that 
% hen It comes to child labor and the 
i-*. or misuse. i>t children, China 
iiakes the Puntans out to be Kix>d 
kind hearted stmU there is no deny - 
I mg China has a kmg way to «o by 
our standards, in the area oi human 
nghts But — bv what riRht does th*- 
United State* have m telling China 
what It can and cannot do wittiin ttw 
•'orders ot its own c<iuntr\ ' 

Truthtullv, .-Xm.TK.i h.l^ .)b«li.ti'lv 
no nght No tn-aty svnonvniou^ ti- 
the "Magna Carta' or ' I'-n Kvim.m.i 
was ever agreed upon, n<'r w j* .iny 
• tdtement written ot any kind sp<\ itj 
. jIIv designed to prolivl thv C htnest- 
■.xvpic h-om suth wron^Lloinnsby its 
;ovemmiTit 

China IS an independent country 
ivogni/.i'd b\ Ihc ri'st ot thf world. 
.ind as such !•. iTititlt\l ti> ^ovfrn itsi-ll 
withiiut interti'ri-ncc 

Amend, though it would prefer 
ibly admit otherwise, ha- its h.m.i 

* And unless Americi was to ^;. 

i> to declari- wjr on China 
.inu winl, lhi>se hands must remain 
tied, tor the sake and s.ini:tit\ ot 

.■how«v*r certain 



avenue* that may be taken by 
Americans directly 

1 Attempt to set up meetings 
with China and America by pressur- 
ing congniM. 

2. Pressure Warren Christopher / 
President Clinton direttlv throuj;h 
While House proteste. 

1 Ctmtac-t the ambassador to 
China 

4 Call oi wnti' \our senator or 
congressman. 

5. Ask celebrities to get involved 
Above all, keep the activities (mis- 
doings) of China at the lon'tronl of 
di<>cwi»ion Never allow the failure 
to normal i/c relations between their 
own ptsipl.' to i-ncumtHT the pliRhl 
tor demisT.iiA .>r allow the ideas that 
communis-; ■ predominate 

thch>;hl toi :,,>.. 

There are perhaps million-- <>l peo- 
ple worklw'ide who hj\ >• strong; teel- 
in^;s towards C hma n handling I't its 
people C ertamlv there are man\ 
women s groups, child adMva..-\ 
griHips. ,ind human n>;hts watch 
groups who iontinu.illv monitor 
China C.iH<d' tndeavor to show the 
world what china is up to [.k-dicate 
it \ tiur ow n time to endorsi- a 
. n racv like the one w i- know and 
cherish l\< what \ou cm to per 
suade China to i-nd the war I'n its 
people, lor this is all that ^^n be 
atcoiTf'tish.-.i 

Bu- ■ i\K:k China 



WJMAN 




WE ATtE". . . we ■poA/*X 



into a comer, never st-nd forth an 
ultimatum by America dinvlly This 
would set a lerv dangerous prtxe- 
dent, as it suggests .-Xmenca ha- over- 
riding power on t hma simplv 
b*"cause Amerii .1 is .i sujx-rpower" 

We are a counlrv (hat pndes il.selt 
upon peace, trivdom and human 
rights so much so, that we hate to see 
other countries take advantage of or 
abuse the rights we coasider basic 
We ache to go Into ev er\ country ot 
the w orld and make the hurl go 
awav, but we cant, realistically 
speaking 

We (America) hear the hormr sto- 
ries ot women K'lng forced to h.ive 



abortions because of the one child 
per family law; small childn?n 
packed together for many hours at 
hme with little consolation tor their 
efforts. We (America) yearn to do 
something to stop it all, but have no 
right. 

It is a dangerous situation indeed 
when another counlrv- divs have the 
nghl to dictate the laws of another 
counlrv. And we certainly would not 
want China telling us how to run our 
lives, so we must agree with China's 
right to govern itself, even though we 
mav not respect the way in which 
they do It Or commit ourselves to 
war and hope we win 



Harbinger prints Unabonger's Manifesto 



Fkxton Down the rwer 

We the non-violent, 
ale-wielding, lager- 
iovmg alcoholics oi 
the world will be herein 
referred to as BM. as that is 
how We have always ini- 
tialed OUT garh,ii;e b,>L:s ol 
.rushed Kst i.ins ,>- ,is tn W 
known bv all as B«*r 
Mongers 

First on Our ageivia is to 
be published 1 mean, pub- 
lished m a major newspaper 
(unlike some othter sub- 
terfuged political groups 
who will settle for the likes of 
Poiffcousf ). 

Once some big group a 
pnnlers says they'll publish 
our manuscript in precise 
detail, VVi' will write one 

Then, a nev-, .ie,e will com- 
mence VVi- are \ur a sin- 
gular lunatic VVe represent 
the last bastion ot solid. gcHjd 
old-tashioned beer drinkers 
and have come to the conclu- 
su>n that now is the time the 
global communilv tiigether 
Is .1 whole, collectively must 
rethink our postmodern tav- 
ernical inadei)uaiies and con- 
templ.ite th<- ris-toratuin of 
antiijuated s.s i.il milnnis and 
V enues such as "le Old 
Salixm, thus averting the 
benign conundrum of men.> 



exislentjaf pawmg and refalv 

ricatiori of sivial standards 
and orders m form of curv - 
ing structured tlaliilent 
response opinion to thai of 
non-malevolence 

All to often a group such 
as ours w ill be labeled a» a 
"left w ing radical ' mov e- 
ment and given no st-nous 
consultation (or non-safirical 
salutation), but We an- cer- 
tain thai publication in 
niaior metrop«>litan tabloids 
(excluding such trash rags as 
The Harbinger) should cause 
public opinion to address us 
inthe serious tone We tfunk is 
rightfully due any group 
whose philofiophical goals 
inherently enhance personal 
and or social enlightenment, 
whether through constant 
meditition or consistant me- 
bnalion 

,-\s part of our movement. 
\i>u need not speak Fnglish 
Iransl.i' -il onlc 

confu-^ 

VVe suggest coil rnocr 
back where voii came trom 
and avoid this turbulent 
transitional state .America is 
about to undertake 

Heed our collective 
groups i<f alphabetic leHeis. 
We will prevail 



We onh ask that people 
who read this do so while 
drinking a Iver tor that is the 
onlv wj\ to advantagcs>-iisK 
inhibit bio-cranial 
stimulation and allow the 
processing of this monolithic 
netvfarcity to truly induce 
vomiting 

If any respectable news- 
paper would care ti' under- 
take the further significance 
of hrst publication. We 
expect not tfiat We be paid, 
but that any and all overdue 
bar tabs We submit to said 
new spaper be assumed as 
llie «>le responsibility ot said 
newspaper 

We further suggest a 
round be bought for employ- 
ees ot said newspaper inlcv 
forsomuchas thev K" shot 
gunning 

When all these accomoda- 
tions have been adequitly 
satisfied, Wi- hope our mis- 
s.ige will be clearly under- 
sl.sid itul niil merely 
empathi/ed with 

Beer is host to pmtein and 
other nutrients as well as a 
blcHxl-thinner which has 
been prov en to lengthen the 
lite of some obscure German 
men who claim to be tfie 
majorit). 



Ingested daily, Ixvr can 
open minds, raise ones spir- 
its, and enhance the fluvua 
tu'n.il properties inherent to 
center of gravity applica- 
tions, specifically when bi- 
[X'dal acceleralive motion 
proceeds or commences 

And the list goes on 
There are tiHi many advan- 
tages to drinking bix'r to be 
listed in such a short psy- 
joumalistic tirade 

However, once our voices 



can be heard via media. We 
will cease inane jovious 
meandering as well as recy- 
c le our liL|uor waste prtxl- 
ucts, not |ust thniw them out 
car windows. 

We, BM, dream that one 
day there will be peace on 
earth. And We vow to 
cleanse this, our global scxi- 
ety, through anti -sobriety. 

B.M. 




1 10 



Classifieds 



r>.ih\siHinii 



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getic resp pers to care for 
my 1 1/2 k 3 yr sons in 
myhame. 1-2 days / wk, 8- 
3pm. non-smkg, own trans, 
fluent Engiish, cefs, call 351- 



p W.inU'ii 



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excellent comp (NEW) No 
selling-ownership rights 
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work-all materials fur- 
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Do you need typing done 
on a H.USH BASIS? If so, 
call 708-870-7945 



Wanted- Reliable men and 
women to work a personal 
assistants for people with 
disabilities in their homes. 
Full/part-time flexible 
hours. Call 708/ 524-0600 
or 524-0690 TTY. The 
Progress for Independent 
Living. 

Part-time custcnner service 
ptMitions available: hours 
available M-F 9-2 iM-F 12- 
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Discovery Zone is hiring. 
Lik« kids? Like to have fun? 
This is the place. Food, ben- 
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Upset by increasing costs of 
higher education? 

Transferring- need financial 
assistance? Corporate and 
private sources available, 
results guaranteed- only 
$79.00. If interested call 
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Tl 82 Calculator- Less than 
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class. SES-$70.00 Call 708- 
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I'orson.ils 



Danny Bonaduce, We love 
you! - 'da Staff 



Let The Harbinger meet all your 
advertising needs. 

Contact us at (708) 925-6460 during normal 

office hours for information on how you or 

your organization can reach the students of 

Harper College. 

AD CLCDSE FOR NEXT ISSUE: SEPT. 22, 1995 



Expmui Your 
Horizons... .^-4 



Read Thf liiirhinger. * , J»J 
Your coiiifilctf -ioiirct' for Harper neir^. 



Oops— 



We omitted the name of 

the Wellness and 
Human Perfurniancp 
r>i\ i.sion's .-\thli/t«- of the 
Week for August .'kl - 
September 6, Haroun 
Muhcimmed. 



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^mporary dissociates' 




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Resume Pfeparation ats o available. 

The 24 hour, full service 
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Apply in person weekdays, 8:30am-4:30pm, or coll to schedule on evening 
appointment. (708) 4S9 2900, XPenney Catalog Sales Center, 1120 Lake Cook Rd., 
•uffolo Grove, 11. EOE M F/D/V 

JCPenney 

Catalog Sales Center 



»,199S 



SpOltB 



IV" 



Double Victory for Hawks : Eliasik and 
Tyrrell inducted into NJCAA Hall of Fame 



5D0rtiE««CT 



Head Football Coach 
lohn Eliasik and for- 
mer Hawk qujrter- 

■'.ick Tim Tyrrell w.-ri' hiin- 
Tfd in a >.-friTiuin\ prior H> 
Harper's vulory against 
t.rand Rapids on St-pU-rober 

Fliasik and Tyrrell 
. iiMvfd their awards as ini- 
,al inductetw to the Nalumal 
I amor Collge Athk'tic 

Asoociation's Footh.ill H.ill oC 

Fame. 

The IW!? cUss u! 
nductecs included only 15 
• ther coaches, players, or 



team assistants from the 
NJCAA 

On hand to present the 
awards were HarptT Col lent' 
['resident Dr P-iiil rhompson 
.ind Dean ot the Wellness 
jnd Human I't-rtormance 
Di\ iMi'ii lerry liotham 

Following hiM two years at 
Harper Tyrrell went on to 
pldv fiH>tball at Northern 
Illm»»is Lnivfrsity 

Tyrrell entered the 
Natumal Football I cj>;ue in 
l«JH4 TVrrell saw a,.tit)n with 
the Allanta lalcons, I os 
\ri>;.-i,,-. Rams. Buffalo Bills, 
.ind I'lttsbiirjth Sttvlers 

IVrrell^ ...in.-iT i-nJed (ol- 
lowing a knee in|iir\ vvluli" 



working out in 1990 

Eliasik has accumuljted a 

record of lh4-Sf>-1ias of 

'x'ptiTTiN': 

years at i i.i.f ■ ■ ■ ■ ' 

program ha^ produ, ■ ,i 

AU-Amcncans 

Fliasik IS also .1 six time 

recipient of the Region IV 

C oach of the Year award. 
His teams have garnered vic- 
tories in the Royal Crown 

Cola Btjwl and the Midwest 
Bt:iwl 

Eliasik was pleased to see 
his team gain a victory on the 
special occasion, I think that 
they might have v^anted to 
win for me, but I ask them to 
win for themselves." 




nn Tyrrell cetebrofes hi* wel earned ItkIucBoo Info the 
NJCAA Hall of Feme Sept. 1 6. Pnoto bv Suson RademcKtier 



Harper volleys to win 



Shannon Hil 

SiporfsWnte* 



Thevolleybal] leam impnned 
their record by defeating 
Morton S-l-;. IS- :i, l"^-? l'i-10 
Scj^mber 21 

"The first game was really slow 
We incre.ised our intensity, pulled 
together and sthved for a win," Co- 
I. aptam Valerie Price said. 



"We pulled together and pushed 
for a win that we really needed," 
added another Harper player 

Coach ludy Steinbeck believes the 
loMes were due to the teams errors 
"We need to put everything together 
,jnd become mofe consistent with our 
play, " Steinh«rk added 

Upcoming opponents for Harper 
are Rtxk Valley Illinois Valley, and 
College of DuPage 



Don 't Miss it ! 
Hawks vs. North Iowa 
Sept. 30 
Mason City 




Athletes of the Week 



^-r .,. 

/ 




^ li 


ALR 




NAME; Bill Buelow 
WEEK OF; Sept fc-13 
SPORT Soccer 
POSmON ; Goalie 
YEAR ; 1st 

HIGH SCHOOL ; Prospect 
REASON : Recent Shut-out 



NAME : Dan Dwyer 

WEEK OF: Sept 14-20 

SPORT : Soccer 

POSmON . Forward 

YEAR :2nd 

HIGH SCHOOL : Rolling 

Meadows 

REASON 2 goals in 2 games. 



I-.ich wwk th 
athlete of the 
athletes o( Harper College 



Wellness .ind Human Performance Division names an 
w eek Ihe Harbinger is proud to feature the talented 




Football team hits the road; now 4-0 




Howfc Tight sod John Lowtor Irtes to avoKl tt>e St Ambrose detonM oftef making anotner catch look easy. Tlw Howk defense dominated the game 
oMowtng negoltve 32 yards in total offense. Prioto by Susan Paci3macher 



Spo»tl Editor 

The Hawks are 4-0 as 
they hit th*- road for 
four ganws Niginning 
with a SeptembtT 30 game 
against North lovva Art'j 
Conunumt> College (2-2). 

"We want to come back 
5-0, but they are a good 
team that is well coached," 
Coach John Etiasik said. 
Harper is coming off of a big 
17-3 win against Grand 
Rapids on September 16 

The Hawks increased 
their reconi to 4-0 with a 58- 
victory over St. Ambrose 
JV at Harper on September 
25. Eliasik said, "We got to 
play a lot of kids wh<i have 
worked real hard all sea- 
son." * 

Eliasiks team is 4-0 for 
the first time since the 1987 



The Hawks are currently 
ranked 24th in the |C find 
Wirt- Unlike the NICAA 
rankings, the C.rid Wire is 
nationwide 

Defense has been a ke\ 
part of the Hawks' victorus 
l-inebackfr Will lord IfjJs 
the team with sn sacks in 
four games 

Ford made a key play in 
the game against Grand 
Kapids with a sack that 
caused a fumble. 
Haroun Muhammad picked 
up the fumble and returned 
it 35 yards to seal the Hawk 
victory. 

Ford said, "When you've 
got the secondary covering 
the wall and you've got petv 
pie pass rushing, it gives 
you lime to get sacks and 
cause turnovers." 

Punter Robert 

McCaullum kept his cool as 
he prevented a costly 



turnover when the ball was 
snapped over his head dur- 
ing the Grand Rapids game. 

McCaullum was able to 
get the punt off cleanly "We 
out-plaved themlGrand 
R.ipidsi. ■ I'.lijsik s.ud 

(ormvr \I.'\<. C. pldver 
Mike Brown earned the ball 
eighteen hmes for 128 yards 
agairvst St Ambrose. 

Brown, an Oak Park 
native, was a back up to an 
All-American while he was 
at NIACC m 1993 

The Hawks dominated 
the game by holding St. 
Ambrose to a negative 32 
yards offense on the day 

Both of St. Ambrose's 
first downs resulted from 
Harper penalties. Harper 
had 21 total first dowtvs. 

The next home game will 
be October 28 against rival 
DuPage in the final regular 
season game. 



Numbers Game 

SCOM lY QUAireiS 1 1 3 


« 




TOTAL 










tUifm 


Ml n 


H 


U 


n 


«A«I«.JV 











a 




MAlroi 


ST AMIKOSI 


nntDwMms 


11 




] 




K.d>li«r^ 


3W 




■34 




rMii«;a>. 


w 




3 




TOTAL YDS. 
Till— wMi 


«]2 

Team Leaders 




S 




Kmltrnt Tory WMcm (123 yank) 
















Tauchanwn* TflC 


Waaon 0) /OiM« IMW n. SL Anliniw JV) 






S«4i> Will Fotd (l>l 









Women's tennis team nets rising stars 



Sufton BodiiTKic J Wii' 



R 



record S 
detejtn 



1 ht 



hiT 111 
-.inglfs v:,,i:,ii 

'^epifiiiber !'■■ .J^ 
H.irptT went i>n h-i 
defeat \KHenr\ i^-tu 
at Hari'fi t i<llf);i- 

' U'^^K J « J-- ^o 
happy that she tame 
off of the court with 
the biggest grin," 
Coach Martha Boh 
Mid. 

The Hawks added 
anothier victory to their 



I- res h men 
iinpri'vfi) (hii 



in t 



h 1 



,-,., ...K.-:'ht,y 
•ice 
'. V .'i-irv > i m 
t K. si ford 

mo^tlv 
team 

>..* -J T 



player this year is Utie 
Valassis," Bolt said 
Valassis li also the 
team'> captain 

September 29 -30 
will be important for 
the Hawl(> as Ihey 
compete in the NAC 
Conference tourna- 



ment m C>glesby 
Coach Boll'i- 



. "•:' :',L'i ;i:i.ii ■■• i;..i'' at 
HSrper College Holt 
V. .!> inducted iiit<,< the 
Ml A A Hall of Tame 
'.■nnis in 1M94. 

I uUowing the con- 
terence tournament is 
the \ AC /Skyway 
Challenge on CVtober 3 
atClen Ellyn. 

The NSCAA Region 
IV tournament will be 
held October 5-7 in 
Glen Ellvn. Times will 
be announced later 




Itamile CopHo (Ml) and Jenica Jabcon (rioM) vicloiloiN duimg a 

match In wliteh McHeroy got pum m eled 9-0. 

Photo tiy Susan RocJamochot 




Dick Dale rides wave to Harper 



OowMPump 


the thicker ones can almost hold up 
the Golden Cat« Bridge," he said with 


▼■^^ick Dale, the King oi th*; 
1 iDeadi guitar rode his nxenl 

JL^' ■-'-•ncert wave ">'" H.irpt'r 
'H Septemb.' sold 


a chuckle. 

The band con^j^t-, .«! D.ilo on j;ui- 
tar, Ron l'.f,U\ - fxrn with 

Oa!f t,-, 1- .. , .,r,a i>jn 


out sintv. 

Dale ts bt-si ' ' "ting the 

theme sotig to (^ijcntir i arantimi's 
newly reletscd honxv video Pulp 


tant theme to it. RanciriL 
the t. .■■ 
let- ■ 


'tin, Hndit the r:.. 
then nuliM the movie fit aruuiid liiv 
music." CMe said- 
He opened thi- lOmert ' 


Ilw (hm^; th.il Dale should be 
.iring per- 


In the nii^'i'if 11.111. 




ni..; ■■■•,,.,• :lr..-' Willi -.:. 

'.ileieemed *' 




ol pain or 





IHT \fV»> 



Xrc \ iiu mil' < it Hi 



vvitnt'ss thf wrdict oi thf (>.|, Simpson 
tnal!" St-e huvv other students reacted to 
the verdict. Page 2 

Tuesday, October 3 1 through Saturday, 
NovembtT 4 is Hiirper's third annual 
Deat Aw.ireiifss Week. Find out how you 
can participate! Page 3 



\rt.- A r,nt<Tt.iirmn"nl 



Program Board and Student ALti\ ities 
always has a kniKkout show around the 
comer. Check out more information on 
Dick Dale, as well as information on a 
Brazillian band named Chizil. Page 6 



Our commentary team, along with 
Harbinger legend Ken Dillard, debate the 
many facets of the O.J. Simpson trail. 
Page 9 



Campus New* PagnZ-3 Co — itn lar y Pigp»8-9 

Featuns Pages 4-5 Claiiifiids P»f/t 10 

Arb 4 Entertainment Pagn 6-7 Sports Pa((es tM2 




Dick Date p«rtorm«cl in front ot a s 
Wednvsdoy S«pt. 27. 



rio J Building 
Ptxjto coutlsey of D»ck Dole 



Student Senate president resigns 

New semester leaves open positions and unanswered questions 

Jull« Thompion 



Thf H.irptT l ,>tli'go 
Student S<''n.it<;' presi- 
dent .itivi vice-presi- 
dent resigned, leaving; thfir 
(ellow senators fruslrated 
An unidentified source 
Mid that the otticer'. would 
either have to step down or 
face possible impodchmenl 
for not attending meetmi^s 

\ewl\ elftted student 
senator Caroline SaccoinarK> 
said the actitwis of her paxie- 
I'essors make the new senate 

■.'ppt'd the ball, 
th. ; ii'd m last /\(-»nl, 

and actiHl very irrespiinsibK 
l>y leaving us in this posi- 
tion." Saccomano said. 

The senator* now have the 
task of reorganizing, and 
appointing a new e*ecuhve 
oiffke. 

Faculty advisor for tfie 
H.C.S.S.. Professor Sharon 
Alter said, "we are at ground 
zero." 

The af^intment process 
will begin Oct. 13, wf>en a 
new president is chosen from 
among lf\c remaining offi- 
cers. 

"We're getting off to a late 
and difficult start, but I think 




Student S«ncit« wW t>egin retxjfldlng otter me kMs of their 
Piesideni and Vlce-PrMident In the past few weeki. 

Pnoto Dy Jon O Bnen 



of it as a leanung prixess, 
and I am exated about the 
semester," Saccomano said. 

Student senator Paul 
Wyer said tfiere's no doubt 
that tlie senate is in turmoil. 

However, fie also has con- 
fidence tfiat the problems that 
face the H.C.S.S. will resolve 
and the senate will move for- 
ward. 

Wth two of the senators 
moving into the executive 
office, there wiU be openings 



available for students to join 
the H.C.S.S. 

Any one interested in 
applying for a Student Senate 
office can contact Sharon 
Alter for more details on Ific 
posihons available and their 
job descripHons. 

The Former President 
Stefan Paulson and Vice- 
President Victor Morales 
were unavailable for com- 
ment. 



P^2 



Harper News 



The Harbinger 



Students give numerous reactions to Simpson verdict 



nmlrauw 

Hoana/mN ie m&dn 

The vtidkt m in, O.J^ 
SimpMin IS hce, and the 
faUH>tit beRms «o wttle. 
A cimpus questiiinrvjire 
tes«ed the winds o( this p«»t- 
Simpson tnal -world to set? 
whef« the fdll-out would 
land. 

How do students at 
Harper College twl about the 
verdict? Do they now hold a 
different view of the 
American judtcial system? 
These were some of the ques- 
tions that the poll endeavored 
to answer. 

Of the 28 ivspondents, 64 
percent aj^reed with the ver- 
dict Sevcnt-two percent of 
those who agreed reasaned 
that there was a lack of evi- 
dence and/or reasonable 
doubt. 



"1 felt that they didn't 
have enough physical evi- 
dence," Marlene Zabaneh of 
I>es Plaines said "It was all 
circumstantial." 

There were also thus*- who 
agreed with the verdict, yet 
believed Simpson to be 
guilty 

An anonymi»u< -.tudent 
expressed his opininn, 
"Eventhough he ts guilty as 
hell, the defense proved that 
there was a reasonable 
doubt." 

And surely there ate thsjse 
who agree with one nutrition 
major who believes, "he 
was framed." 

Of the 2^ percent who dis- 
agree with the verdict, three 
quarters of those found tfiat 
the evidence was substantial. 

"There was overwhelmmg 
evidence pointing to O I s 
guilt," Sara Weill ot Rolling 



Meadows said. 

Seven pera'nt of the 
respondents werf unsure of 
their opinion because the 
complexit\ of the case ai»d 
unanswered ijuestions 

Another anonymous stu- 
dent said. "1 dont know how 
O I could take his denwanor 
on the plane ride to Chicago 
But on the other hand, who 
else would di> it'" 

Not surpnsinglv, most of 
those who agrifd with the 
veidict do not hold a dittea'nt 
view of the judicial system. 
Succinctly put, "It worked," 
David Olsen of Schaumburg 
said 

But one respondent of Mt. 
Pn>sptvt who agreed with the 
not guilty verdict said that his 
view of the ludicial system 
changed because, "If you got 
money, you can do whatever 
you want lyou tan even] 




1h» pioi»ction-scr»en television outside of Ifw Student 
Activitiei Office dbpkiy«d the verdict to the OJ. Simpson trtal 
to tnoro man 300 anxious students. Photo by Jon O'Brien 
buy a law" of the judicial system. Greta 

On the other hand, less Sanenes of Hanover Park 
than half of those who dis- explains' "The system has 
agreed with the not guilty never been fair" 
verdict held a ditten-nt view 



Expand Your 
Horizons! — 



Kviui I he Harbinger^ 
re c for Harper neu^s and events. 



Are you graduating 
this fall? 

Students who qualify for a degree or certificate for the 

Fall 1995 semester need to petition for graduation by 

October 14, 1995. Graduation petitions can be obtained in 

the Registrar's office, Building A, Room 213. 



TRANSFER TO 



Robert Morris 
College 



AND EARN YOUR 



Bachelor's 
Degree 



IN 60 WEEKS^ 



Bachelor ot l^u-mc^N .AdiiuiiistrMtion 1 X-Kri't- 
C Concentrations in: 




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HmimCalk^Boatata: Bunding I. 1 200 Algonquin Roid, PaUtum. 
(708) 925-6275 

Monday - ThuradiY - 7 4S«in - 70apm 
FiKliiy 7 45ain OOpm 
SiUit»t - 900im - 120Onooo 



29.1995 



Harper News 



1V» 



Would you like to 
write for an award- 
winning publication? 
Stop by The Harbinger 
office in Building A, 
Room 367 to find out 
how you can be part of 
our staff! 




HONORS SOCIETY: 

Students in the Honors Program are encour- 
aged to attend the weekly Honon Society 
nweting^ / diicuasions. AU meetings are 
held on Wedne«lays at 4p.m. in Building L 
Room 239. 

Vtounteen are needed for the Adopt-a- 
Highway pro)ect on Sunday, October 29, at 
10a.m., on Algonquin Road, between 
Roaelle and Quentin Roads. 

nil THETA KAPPA: 

All members are encouraged to attend 
meetings which will be held in Building A, 
Room 241. on the following dates: 

Friday, October 27 al 3;30p.m. 

Sattuday, November 4 at HiOOa m. 

Friday, November 12 at 3:30pm 

Saturday, December 2 at UWa m 

PKOCRAM BOARD: 

Program Board schedules social events of 
Harper campa't and is an «cellent experi- 
ence for students who are mti'nsted in tht; 
entertamment field Students may volunteer 
(ushers, security, hospitality, etc ) for differ- 
ent events Weekly meetings are on 
IWsdjys at 3 :.V)p m. in Building A, Room 
336b All students welcome and meetings 
are not mandatory. 

STOP AIDS: 

A series of of cvems are sechuled for World 
AIDS Day, Friday Dec 1 A guest speaker is 
invited for Dec. 2 to speak on "Wcrmen anbd 
AIDS ■■ Members of Stop AIDS generally 
meet on the third Wednesday of each 
month. Interested students may contact 
Becky Santeler at Health Service e»t. 6M9. 

STUDENT SENATE: 

Five Senator positions are »ttH open The 
division include Center for Students with 
Disabilities. Continuing Education. Liberal 
Arts, Wellness and Human Performance 
and Student Development Student repre- 
sentatives positions are also available 
Students who are interested may pick up 
applications at the Student Activities Office. 



Gender Groups 

The Harper College Personal 
Counseling office will be sponsor- 
ing a men's group and a women's 
group in conjuction with the 
Gender Issues office and the 
Women s Program 

Discussion topics will be deter- 
mined by &ie members of each 
group. The groups meet separately 
and are designed to a-ssist students 
with gender related issues. 

Topics for the men's group may 
include: How to get along uith your 
family, km' to talk to people, how to 
build rrtatumships, differences 
hetteeen men and teomen's communi- 
cation styles, and male roles. 

Topics for the women's group 
may include: Talking with your fam- 
ily, non-tradtlionat aged returning 
itudents. divorce, parenting, getting 
organized, money management, and 
general support. 

The men's group di-scussions 
will be facilitated by Frank Bastile 
and Jim Fastlick. For more infor- 
mation call (706)925-<)577. 

The group discussions for 
women will be facilitated by 
Mardel Gavnel and Jolyn Depriest 
For more information call (70«)925- 
6558 

Electricity Course 

The Harper College Electronics 
lechnology and ."Xutomation 
Department offers an eight-wet-k 
course, Basic Electricity, ELTU;, 
on Tuesday jnd Thursday 
t-M-nings, ^3^l-'*:10 p.m., (.Tctober 
lt»-t)ecember 9 in Building H room 
122d. For more course information 
regarding the electronics depart- 
ment call (708)925-6374. 



Disability Director 

Tom Thompst>n, Director of the 
Center for Students With 
Disabilities at Harper College, will 
serve as the community college 
representative of a panel address- 
ing Educating Students with 
Disabilities: A Shared Responsibility 
to be broadcast via satellite on 
Wed.Oti. 25. 

Communication Workshop 

Let's Talk: Understanding 
Communication Between Men and 
Women m the Workplace, is a new 
workshop to be held here on Wed., 
Oct. 18 6:30 - 9:30 p.m. 

Sometimes it is all too clear that 
men and women communicate dif- 
ferently. The workshop will cover 
strategies and techniques for effec- 
tive listening and speaking with 
the opposite sex. 

The registration fee is $30. Call 
the Career Transition Center to reg- 
ister or to obtain moie information, 
(708) 459-8233. 

Career Counseling 

The Harper College Career 
Transition Center offers individu- 
alized career counseling to focus 
on career direction and job search 
organization 

During hourly appointments 
clients may discuss present work 
status, address specific cariH.T alter- 
natives or develop a focused career 
direction The following individual 
career counseling packages are 
now available: 

• Career Exploring and Planning 
helps explore career options. 

• Career Asses^mnit uses a variety 
of assessments including the 
Myers-Briggs and Strong Interest 



Inventory. 

• Ciirrrr Action Planning devetops 
an action plan to achieve goals. 

• Resume Seroice provides a targed 
resume. 

• Interviewing Skills provides mock 
videotaped interviewing practice. 

• job Search Strategies develops a 
directed job search campaign. 

Clients may choose the counsel- 
ing service that best meets their 
needs. 

Call the Career Transition 
Center, (708)459-8233, for an 
appointment or additional infor- 
mation. 

The Ageless Exploration Lecture 
Series at Haiper College offers sev- 
eral different sessions to stimulate 
thinking and provide opporhmi- 
ties to discuss a variety of issues 
tor the 50-plus learners. 

Fall 1995 topics include 
Discoiffy-MoMrt's Lost Symphony; 
Therapeutic Touch-Science or Scam; 
Freud and Modem Society; and 
Temples of the Ck<ds-Reaching for the 
Light. Spring offerings include: 
Variations on a Box Design-The 
World of Frank Lloyd Wright; 
Impressiomsts-Daring to be Different, 
and Tabloid Journalism will also pro- 
vide li»ely discussions. 

Entitlements: Do You Know What 
Is Your Due? is being offered 
October 20. Elder Abuse will be dis- 
cussed on March 22, 19%. 

Call the Office of Community 
and Program Services at (708) 925- 
6591 and request a schedule of 
events. 



Mark Nizer returns to scramble students 



World-juggling 
champion Mark 
Nizer will proba- 
bly burn down Harper 
College on Fn., Oct 20 at 7:00 
pm in the Building J Theatre, 
1200 W Algonquin Road. 
Palatine. 

Nizer, who has appeared 
on Entertainment Tonight 
and MTV', combines satire, 
wit and comi-dy with his jug- 
gling of everything from 
bowling balls to electric 
kniv es to lit torches He has 
performed his one man show 



"My Brain is Full" at the 
Lincoln Cenu r for the 
Performing .■\rts and has 
opened shows for entertain- 
ers such as Bob Hope. Crfjorge 
Bums, Ray Charles, and ott>- 
ers 

Tickets ior Nui-r's sht'w 
are S3 for children 12 and 
under, $7 for children 13 and 
over with discounts for dar- 
ing students and senior citi- 
zens. For tickets call Patty 
Roberts at the Harper College 
Box Office. (70B) 925-6100 cxt 
6279. 




Annual deaf awareness week hits Harper College community 



Harper will ho^t iN 'rj 
annual (Kjf 

Awareness Week 
Tues Oct, 31 thnough Sat 
\o\ 4 The purpose of this 
event is to educate hearing 
people about the lives, cul- 
ture and language of the Deaf 
communitv and to increase 
Deaf peoples knowledge l>f 
the issues of empowerment 
and self-advoccacy. 

Some main evcnls 



planned ane: 

Tuesday 

• The showing of two popu- 
l.ir horror movii's with cap- 
tions ,,.nl\', so that viewers 
will oxpvnence them the way 
Di-at fXMpk' do. 
Wednesday 

• In Building A fnim 12 n<»n- 
7 p.m., Exhibits of products 
and services of interest to the 
Deaf community will be on 
display 

• In the afternoon "Deal 



Town", a simulation activity, 
will allow hearmg people an 
opportunity to expenena; the 
world of the l>af 

• At 7;i» p m M ( Bienvenu, 
Director of the L^inguage and 
Culture Center, Gaithersburg. 
Maryland, will present 
■'American Deaf Culture: The 
Overlooked Culture in 
America." 

Friday 

• "High School Day" will 
provide an opportunity for 



the Deaf and Hard of Hearing 
high school students to come 
to the Palatine campus and 
learn about ophons for col- 
lege life. 

Various panels, actiMties, 
films, and presentations are 
scheduled tor both hearing 
and deaf audiences through- 
out the week including a one- 
man show by Deaf actor Peter 
Cook. There will also be an 
ASL storytelling contest. 

Co-sponsors for the event 



include the Harper College 
Educational Foundation, tfie 
Illinois Department of 
Rehabilitation Services, 

Harper's Collegiate Illinois 
Association of the Deaf, and 
the Harper College Sign 
l,anguage Club. 

Most events are free. For a 
detailed schedule of events 
call Kim Gibson-Harmon or 
Debby Sampson at (70R>925- 
6266(voice) or (70K)397- 
76O0(TTY)- 



2S»cis::i:s^ 



p-r* 



Features 



Hie Hariunger 



JOtlK i[ffl^ HOROSCOPE 



by luby WyiM^lo 

AABP-cftWed Mtatoo&i 



i2l-Apra)9>- 
The Stan uy the denund for dolls fashioned 
from empty detergent bottle* will skyrocket 
Start making them now! 



Your siblings reach out for your help this 
week. They iwed you to bump off Grandpa. 

Scotpto (Octabw 24-Nov«mb«t 21)- 
The pejK of wedding bells will ring loudly in 
your ears when a makeshift church is built on 
your nightstand. 



tam((Apil2fr-May20)- SagMariw (Nowwittw 22-OK«ntMt 21)- 
Get a head start on chores by doing your pevote your life to the pursuit of beauty 
Uundry today After all, chronic bedwetters Start by stalking attractive local news person- 
like you should be changing the sheets at aUHgu 
least oiKe a week. 



e«nM(May21-JiiM21)- 
Your buzzword for this week is "Ol*!" when 
Cliico the Quhuahua impiegmies your bas- 
set hound. 

Cancw ikaw 22-Juty 22)- 

A tumble m the autumn leaves leads to 
tragedy when a rake pierces your\bdomen. 

IM (My 2»-AM0t«t 22)- 

You may lose your )ob, spouae and home this 
week, but ymi can always drown your sor- 
rows in rotgut 

Vkgo (Augurt 23-S«p*Hnbtr 22)- 

Tongue depressors figure prominenrlv in 
your week. They will be uaed to gouge out 
yotireyes 

Ubo (Stotambw 23-Oc*otw 23)- 



Copitcom (DccambM 22-Janiianr 19)- 

The stars are arguing abtiut what will happen 
to you this week Right now, it's between a 
tumor and painful gastrointestiiul rupture 

Aquartw (Januay 20-F«i)niary 18)- 

The underside of your mattress reveals many 

hidden truths. 

HiCM (Ftbniory 19-Mach 20)- 

Use computer skills to jump-start your career. 
Offer high-priced goal pom to surfers of the 

Inltfnet 

Because of htr unranny ahihtv to predicl the 

fvlurt, mamf ptapk beluix \U W^ner-lo is a 

nntefi Sfir wiaJirs to .• 'amors and 

rrptace fftrm with mi.i^ .,<.,- .7' her sexual 
explinlf. 



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Observatory now open 

The Observatory at Harper College, located on the north 
side of the campus across the lake from Building E, will be 
open on the following Friday tughts 730 - 9:30 pm, for public 
viewing of astronomical objects: 
° October 1 3 (raindale October 14) 
° October 27 (raindate October 28) 
° November 10 (raindate November 11) 
° November 17 (raindate November 18) 

The viewing events are free and no reservations are nec- 
easory. If the weather is cloudy or rainy, the sessions will be 
caiicelled. For further information regarding the observatory 
or the viewing program, please call Professor Paul Sipiera of 
the Technology, Mathematics and Physical Science Division of 
Harper CoUege at (708)925-6726. 



NATIONAL COLLEGIATE ALCOHOL AWARENESS 
WEEK - OCTOBER 15-21 

The goal of Naboivil Collegitate Alcohol Awareness Week 
is to help students make healthy lifestyle choices, encour- 
age resporisible driiiking, prevent alcohol misuse and oKer 
alcohol treatment options. If you or a friend would like 
any alcohol related information, stop in Health Service, 
Building A, Room 362, to pick up pamphlets or speak with 



FLU VACaNES - S8.00 

Flu vaccines will be administered by members of the staff 
at Northwest Community Hospital on Tuesday, October 
17lh, from 9:00am to 2flOpm and again on Wednesday, 
October 18fh, from 12:00pm to 4:00pm in Building A, 
Room 241a. Schedule an appointment by calling Health 
Service at (708) 397-3000 x6268. Please check with your 
doctor if you have any questions about infliKnza or 
influenza vaccination. 

OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS MEETINGS 

CK'ereaters Anonymous meets every Wednesday at 
12:00pm for one hour m Building J, Room 167 from luiw 
until December 20, 1995. Please call (708) 397-3000 x6626 
for more ii^rmation. 



If You Need T e 



ICwHdp! 



isynmce. 




Stephen Sumcraj 
(815)469-4701 



Bl 1 1 know I need to move on with 
my education, but where do I go? 

El ; DeVry is the right move, 
* right now. 

II It « the rt|tR twne u» inovc m w«|ii yam atocntKH). DeVry n tbr ngbt pfice WKb 
rvVPi s yuT nwui wtedutc. >ou an ccMnqpleie ymr BiKittUrr's dcficc fum than « a 
irjHJilKinil oillefir wiltii nnty two itrtm » year And 11 D(Vr>. v<ki leam htm mmucttyn 
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tMVr> offrn. Bachtlcir^ «legrot furnfmm in Bectromoi Eitginecnni Techmtlogy, 
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nam MMDigeinciir* d> w«EI «» « 4egm ciwlfhiicM prDgnuii m r«-hruca) Mirufrmm 
llivv .rvcnngiod weekend ownct art avaJUbte. Dan'i riwietioaskahMt^Hr Kdh)l«nt)ip> 




DSw\J^^ higher degree of success. 



nooN 



ILI 



\.nH.ammmaat 
addiMn. H. Mnei-«ia« 
(7M) •S3-: 



September 29. 199S 



Features 



Pages 



Harper offers two tours 
out in the "country" 



Local country music fans will have 
two opportunities to "Experienci; the 
Bntof Country" by joining the colorful 
fall tours to Branson jnd Nashville 
being sponsored by Harper 

On their trip to Branson, October 
26-30, visitors will experience the gen- 
tly rolling counfri'side of Missouri^ 
They will spend five days and four 
nights at tfie Brat»on Towers. Some of 
the activities irwlude a dinner show fea- 
turing Russian comedian Yakov 
Smirnoff and a matinee performance by 
the Osmonds. An evening of darwing at 
Pure Country, one of the largest dance 
floors in Bran.son. will top oft a trip that 



Are you Pursuing a 

Career in Business, 

PR or Health? 

Put your skills and interest 

to work part-time bulkUng 

your own business. 

EARN WHILE YOU 

LEARN 
Call 708-639-6459 



includes transportation, four break- 
fasts, three dinners and admission to 
seven shows. The cost of the trip 
(LPro5O-005) and dance lessons in 
S616. 

The Christmas season at 
Nashville s incredible Oprytand Hotel, 
with its bnghtlv tnlored gingerbread 
tuHjse and towering 141-fixit Southern 
Lights, will be part of the experience in 
the country music capital of the world, 
November 17-20. 1<W5 The tour 
include: the Grand Ole Opry; a 
Country Christman Dinner and 
Musaal Revue, a luncheon cruise on 
the General (ackson, the world s largest 
showboat, and a trip to Christmas in 
the Park at Opryland Theme Park. The 
cost of the trip (LPPaSO-OOt.) is M59 

Dance lessons for participants of 
these tours will be held on Saturday. 
October 21 in Building M Une dancing 
lessons are scheduled from 1:00 to 
2 :40p.m and and couples daiKing from 
2;50-4:30pm. 

Call (708) 397-3377 to register and 
speafy the correct registration number 



Elaine Dobra's 
temporary ilssociates 




708-893-7336 

Resume Pre paration also ovairoble. 

The 24 hour, full service 
temporary help company. 



BROKE? 

ARE YOl GETTING NOWHERE WITH THAT 
SAME OLD 8-5 JOB? LOOK NO FURTHER! 

I have *> positions open in my MUSIC company. 
Earn $450-$6(K> per week: Full or Part-time. Must: 

• Like Rock & Roll .Atmosphere 

• Be Wild & Crazy ^=^ 

• Love to Party / / 

• Love Money $$$ ^^ 

If ynu qualify call Mr. Bills (7(Wt 253-()520 



Upcoming Harper events 



LoufO Garrison 

Arts & Entertoinment E(J*Of 



A number of e\ents held on 
campus are made possible by 
Program Board working in 
conjunction with the Student 
Activities Office Theiv are several 
events in the next couple of weeks 
which students may want to be aware 
of: stop by the Program Board office 
for further details. 

Commg up on Friday October 13, 
Chizil plays with Alejo Poveda in the 
Building j Theatre at 7.30p.m. They 
have performed at Taste of Chicago 
and the Chicago Jazz Festival, and 
their music has roots in Latin salsa 
and Jazz, makmg for a very unique 
sound. Tickets are available in the 
Box Office. 

Friday, October 20 brings a couple 
of choices to our campus. 
Juggler/comedian Mark Nizer will 
perform m the Building J Theatre at 
7«>p.m., and they are offering a spe- 
cial deal for Harper students, staff. 



and faculty who buy their tickets in 
advance: buy one. get erne free. Also 
on October 20, "An Evening of Ghost 
Stones Under The Harvest Moon, 
Part 11" will be taking place in the 
Building L Drama Lab at 8:00p.m. 
Tickets for both events ate available 
at the Box Office. 

Movies over the next couple of 
weeks will be getting into the 
Halloween spirit as well. "The Crow" 
will be shown outside A-336 on 
Wednesday October 18 at 1:00p.m., 
and again on Thursday October 19 at 
1:00p.m. "The Exorcist" will be 
shown on Wednesday October 25 and 
Thursday October 26, both at 
1:00p.m. 

Fiiully, on Thursday October 26, 
Bamboo Harvest with Steve Pollitt 
will put on a fret mini-concert in P- 
205 at 12:15pm. This acoustic perfor- 
mance will feature music from old 
hymns to modem favorites, with 
some original material besides. For 
more informahon on this event, call 
the Music Department at ext.6568. 



Wednesday, October 18- 

Fi«e video by A336: "The Crow" at 

1:00pm 

Thursday, October 19- 

Lecture in A238: 'Tai Chi" at 

7:00pm 

Friday, Ocober 20- 
Halloween Theatre in L109: 'Ghost 
Stories Under the Harvest Moon, 
Part 2" at 8«)pm. $3 



In J143; Juggler/Comedian Mark 
Nizer, at 7:00pm 

Wednesday, October 25- 
MotivatioTuI Speaker in A242: 
Patrick Combs, at 12«)nooa Free. 



Thursday, October 26- 
Mini-coiwert in P205: 
Harvest" at 12:15pm 



"Bamboo 



Film in J143: "The Wedding 
BanqueT at 7:30pin. $2-$3. 



Tony's Veil of Tears 



Tony instills wisdom in thosf who ask. 
Drop off a letter for him at the 
Harbmger office. Thejbllounng is from 
Tbnys mai^ag. 

Dear Tony, 

You probably won't print this but I 
have a mother that whines all the 
time if she doesn't get her way. 
She constantly complains to me of 
her loneliness and uses the tele- 
phone as her crutch. How can 1 tell 
her to find another outlet? 
Sarah 
Palatine. II 

Dear Sarah, 

I am sure that many of our readers 
have a relative or friend such as 
your mother, but when that annoy- 
ing teakettle whistles, who doesn't 
want to pull It off the stove. You are 
correct in stating that your mother 
needs another outlet Since you arc 
the one that she is turning to in her 
time of need, it is important that 
you be direct, state your message to 
her clearly, and do it in a non-pun- 
ishing way. Good luck. 

Dear Tony, 

My neighbor i» a pig and has a d is- 

gusting habit of chain-smoking 



cigarettes. 1 live directly above 
him and all the smoke from his 
apartment constantly flows into 
my living room. All my upholstery 
is white and I am sure that his 
smoke has turned it a greyish 
color. I've complained to the man- 
aging agent but he tells me that 
there isn't anything that they can 
do. Can you stop this? 
Up in Smoke 
Naperville, IL 

Don't just shut your eyes when 
smoke gets m them. The staining of 
your furnishings and the wafts of 
smoke clouding your domain are 
enough to take action! New York 
City and Los Angeles set prece- 
dence for the rest of the Uiuted 
States by abolishing cigarette 
smoke in public areas, as well as 
restaurants. Your neighbor has the 
right to smoke in the privacy of his 
own cave but doesn't have the right 
to pollute yours. You can write to R. 
Woods, Consumer information 
Center - 5B, P.O. Box IW, Pueblo, 
Colorado 81002, and retjiiesl a copy 
of VV'(V Dt> You Smoke^ and h.ind it 
to the hum.in chimney, your neigh- 
bor. 



Page 6 



Arts & Entertainment 



Hw HaibfaigBr 



Dick Dale still can wail! 

Surf music is alive and well in 
America, midwest and elsewhere 




Spies Who Surf hang loose on Campus 



OavsPump 

MonoQino Editof 



David J. Mh 

Guest www 



Not much can be 
Mid about the 
recent Dick Dole 
conceit except this : 
UNBEUEVABLE! 
With his trusty guitar 
in tow, he rocked the the- 
ater so hard this poor stu- 
dent walked out shaking 
plaster out o^ his hau Dick 
Dale is NOT the king of the 
surf guitar... He is the Cod. 
Opening with Ezekiel 25: 17 
(the dialog from Pulp 
Fiction) he blazed through 
an adienaline and testos- 
terone version of Misrihu. 

Dale performed from 
a variety of his of hits 
including one of whKh he 
dedicated to a nine year-old 
fan thai approached Dalt? in 
the past That young boy 
turned out to be |imi 
Hendri*. 

Dale won over his 



Harper "tribe" by playing 
requests Upon hearing 
this, the audience respond- 
ed asking to hear 
'Rpeline," from the mo¥ie 
Back to the Beach. 

Throughout the con- 
cert. Dale's three and a half 
year old son participated in 
the show, playing his small 
drum kit. His wife, Jill also 
joined him for a song play- 
ing a mean drum that 
would make Tommy Lee 
blush. 

The classiest part of 
the evening took place after 
the show Dick Dale signed 
every autograph and was 
in no hurry to leave until 
Public Safety loM fans that 
It was time to leave. 

Dick Dale is a classy 
guv and a great on stage 
performer. He left the 
crowd with these three 
words of advice. "Keep on 
smiling " 



Trying to make a name 
tor yourself is some- 
thing that all bands fry 
ver) hard to do Spies who 
Surf are no different 

The group started eight 
years ago in a basement and 
are now kxiking to be a head- 
line group themsflves 
Bassist Marty Busca, said he 
believes that good things 
could be on the horizon. 

"Right now, all we need 
are some business smarts and 
some morwy", Busca said. 

Playing new and bigger 
venues are something that 
Guitarist Tommy Klein said 



To play Vegas and have our own 

sitcom- those are some of the 
thing I have always wanted to do. 

Tommy Klein, guitarist 
Spies Who Surf 



the band has been working 
on recenlty. 

"We have played the 
Riveria and West Coast 
Academy in New York.", 
Klein said. 

"We have a show 
Friday, Oct. 13 at the Elbow 
Room in Chicago. The Exotics 
will be opening for us." 

Coals from members in 
the group vary, but Klein and 
Busca both agreed that tiieir 
type of music is catching on 



and may lead to a west coast 
tour 

"To play Vegas, and 
have our own sitcom, those 
are some of the things 1 have 
always wanted to do," Klein 
said. 

Klein said he believed 
being the opening act for 
Dick Dale was an hotuir and 
he would love to do it again. 

"I'm excited to be play- 
ing on the same stage as Dick 
Dale," Klein said. 



Yipper-Ooo! Peter Dennis 
tucks audience in for a night 



loura Goniton 

JMbma 



Peter Dennis was on campus recently, 
performing in "Oh, Bother!", the show 
based on dramatic readings from the 
work of Winnie tfw Pooh creator A.A.Milne 

Best known as the voice of Wirmie the 
Pooh, Dennis delighted the audience by tak- 
ing requests on what thev wanted to hear 

At first the audience \v js slightly on the 
shy side, but they warmed up pretty quickly 
when Dennis asked if they wanted to hear In 
Which Tigger is Unboutuxd from "The House 
At Pooh Comer". Suddenly, suggestion.s 
rained in from everv din-ction. 



In addition, he also read two other sto- 
ries from Pooh Comer : In Which Pooh Invents 
a New Came and Eeyore loins In, and In Which It 
Is Shown That Tiggers Don't Climb Trees. He 
also read several works from "When We Were 
Very Young" and "Now We Are Six", two 
books of his own poetry. 

Not only did the audience receive a 
good share of bedtime stories and a welcome 
return to childhood's innocence, they also 
learned a little bit about Milne's life 

Reading from an easy chair to an all- 
ages audience, Peter Dennis managed to 
Si'cure sweet dreams that evening to each and 
ever} attendet. 



Dazzlingl (1 visionorq rnumph. 

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October 13, 1995 



Arts & Entertaimnent 



Page? 




A 'Sweet' performance 



iChizil cuts a bossa nova 
groove through Harper 



The Chicago septet 
Chizil will per- 
form their Latin 
liazz sounds at Harper 
ICoUege in the Building J 
I Theatre on Friday, Oct. 
1 13, 7:30 pm. 

Their peiformaivre 
Icuhninales the college's 

■ Unity Through 
[raversity Week October 

■- - 13. 

Recently perform- 
ing at the Taste of 
I Chicago and the 
I Chicago Jazz Festival, 
I the baiul takes its name 

■ from Chicago and 



Brazil, hence Chiztl. 
The group members are: 
Dick RejTiolds - electric 
and acoustic piano, syn- 
thesizers, and back- 
ground vocals; Steve 
Esien - flute, congas, 
and percxtssion; Rusty 
Taylor - bass; Jo Belle 
Yonely - vocals; Aleio 
Pocveda - drums and 
percussion, and John 
Negus - alto .sax, flute, 
and background vtxral.s. 
Though several 
Chizil musicians are of 
Cost.i Ricjn and 
MexiLjn Je--.i.i"nt, their 



focus is on the rhythm 
of the bossa nova. 

"It's syncopated, 
but in Brazilian music 
you feel like you're on 
top of the beat; like 
you're on the edge of a 
hill. Whereas with jazz 
you're laying back 
behind the beat," 
Reynolds said. 

Tickets for Chizil's 
Harper concert are $9 
with discounts available 
for students. Call the 
Harper Box Office at 
(70«|'J&«100 or go to 
Building]. 



emaa^! emia^! 



RAID TUITIOMII 

A COMERICA REPRESENTATIVE 
WILL BE ON CAMPUS 
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17TH, i2mM-3PM. 
SEE THE SCHOOL BULLETIN BOARD 
FOR MORE INFORMATIONl 

Announcing the most mating 
bwwMs program ever in the 
banking industry: 




• Medical Plant 

• Tuition Aaaistance 

• Dental & Viaion Covengt 

• Company^aitl Life Insurance 



• 401(K) Savings Plan 

• Diacountad Rnanclal 
Services 

• Free Chectdng Account 



This it a great opixiitunity »j develot. valuable woik expemnce and gain the 
lawaRk till have made us the preferoc/emptoyer in Chcagoland banking. Can 
ue today tor more infomiatton 

708-470-7992 

North Shore & Chicago Subuttis Northwest & Western Subuifes 



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Comerica Bank - Illinois 

An Equal Opportunity Employnr 



louraGoniion 

A&E Editof 

Matthew Sweet recently 
rtx:ked a sold-oul crowd at 
the Vic Theatre in Chicago. 
The show got underway artiund 7:30 
p.m , with a band called Dog's Eye 
View opening for Sweet. 

Dog's Eye View played a smok- 
ing 45-minutc set as a preview to 
their brand new finit-t-ver CD. 

It their album is anywhere near 
as good as their live performance was 
on Sunday, they will be huge within 
six months. 

Dog's Eye View s<:iunded a great 
deal like the Black Crowes, with a 
hint of a harder influence. 

Not many opening acts can claim 
that they would be worth the price of 
admission if some natural disastCT 
occurred just before the headliner 
came on - this is one of the select few. 

When Dog's Eye View finished 
their set, the crowd roared in 
approval and then quieted down in 
anticipahon of Sweet making the lat- 
est in a string of several recent 
Chicago appearances. 

He kicked off his set with a rol- 
licking version of an earlier tune, then 



proceeded to blast through many of 
his better known songs, including 
Girlfriend. Sick of Myself, and his most 
recx-nt sma.sh, Wc'nf the Same. 

During onstage banter. Sweet 
took a couple of minutes to follow in 
the footsteps of Eddie Vcdder knock- 
ing certain radio stations (without 
naming names) for not promotiong 
him. Musically, he touched on a bit of 
everything he's done, from his earlier 
songs to his latest album, lOOX) Fun. 

A couple of the highlights were 
from the latest album; a rocking ver- 
sion of Not When I Need It and the 
moving / Almost Forgot. 

If his latest album is being hailed 
as his best yet and given rave 
reviews, there aren't words strong 
enough to describe his refreshingly 
exhilarating on-stage performance. 

Not present at the show were the 
lighters so often seen during slow 
songs, but the crowd did one better. 

They sang along with every 
word, from the beginning to the end 
of the encores, and for two hours the 
Vic Theatre rocked in unison. 

Sweet is a phenon\enal bundle of 
energy ruiuung rampant onstage. On 
a scale of 1 to 10, his live performance 
would rate a 500! 




Wildside re-emerges with 
new label and new music 



l.J. McDermoH 

WHCMProgian r '■■■-• ■• 

Ninciet-n nineiy-ri\c has seen 
mati) kiiid-s Irom ttir lak* eighl- 
ll.■^ h;ir.l r. vk stcric dUempI to 
ri.-lucl !tu-;' I •iniKte in l<xla> \ 

dlifmatnf , 

'\nti tho Kind v^liich mjv i-vt-m- 
plitv the ihonp' of loJas s musu:, 
more viearly than .inv other, is 
WiUsiJe. 

The !■ ,.!>■- 

thelnflui-'i "int 

of airplay m ChK,j^;i' on Ixith the 
I (:h>p and th^' Bli.'. --umxirting sm- 
>;les iikr ^ '.l.irw t u-\, 

anvi lu>l ,:,.:. '..,.:. VVildside 
toured heavy throuj;h \^'^2 and 
headlined a show at t!i<' VIC Theater 
in January 

But the sutcesv of the hand was 
halted when the band »\-j> unexpect- 
edly dropped from Capitol rivords 
Vocalist Drew Hannah e\plained the 
departure: 

"Capitol |ust pulled the plug. It 
was like beinj; hit Ix'hmd the head 
with a bat. .\o explanations, no noth- 
ing". 

As if that wasn't enough, inner 
turmoil bamghl about many lineup 



changes During a louple o( shows 
last summer, Dnw promised crowds 
a new album by January '9.s 

Then record company problems 
and distribuhon problems pushed 
back the album's releasi' nearly ten 
months, but Wildside fans will be 
pleased to hear that Wildslde's self 
titled .second album was rele.ised on 
TNT ri'iorjs "I think this ni'vv record 
has a lot of suhstance, ' said Hannah. 

"With each record you II find 
s^>meth:ng \ er\ different ,-\nd if we 
continue to do this, which I'm sure 
we will, people will understand that 
the nest record is going to be differ- 
ent" 

Wildside played four shows on 
September 24 and 30, the latter show 
being the last of the tour. They now 
plan to pick up recognition tor the 
album, and said tfiey would be hit- 
ting the road in early % . 

Tiu' new album should be avail- 
able everywhere shortly, but it you 
can t hnd it and want to hear some 
Wildside, tune into The New World 
Order on Harper's own WHCM or 
Harper's cable channel publit access 
2h. Wednesday at 12:S(1 when 
Concert Girl will give the weekly 
Wildside update. 



JCS 



Pi^8 



Our View 



OJ trial brings out 
the bad apples 

The News Media has been on a feeding 
frenzy of sensationalism since the begin- 
ing of the O) trial. At first it was just big 
news, but it swiftly became a national 
past-hme, with all the blood, love trian- 
gles, and fingerpointing of a superior 
soap opera. 

But just when you thought the dust had 
settled, the news media got it's second 
helping from glory-seekers a.k.a. anyone 
who says they kirow O.J. Simpson. 
And boy does it bite. 
Aside from all the super computer tech- 
nologies and fancy literary schemes, the 
resurgence of O.J. media hype has illumi- 
nated the trashy ambulance-chasers, 
seperating them from the real journalists 
who pride themselves on informing with 
a bit of entertainment, not the other way 
around. 

For the past 474 days the world has 
been bombarded by anything O. J. From 
white Bronco's to designer shoes. 

After a total of approximately 16 mil- 
lion dollars was spent on the "biggest 
waste of the century,". 

The murderer is still out there. 

But there still one question loft to be 
answtTt'd VVhjt is t'\N >;(nn,i; to covtT 
for the next vear now that Ihi tii<il is 
over" 



Gimmentary iheHaAinger 

An addicts confession 



Jon O'Brien. The Ed's View 




I admit it I ifx\ lousy and 
immature aK>ut it but I have 
to come clean I I am 1 am 
an OJ junkie I UxA in even, 
single bit oi mformation I 
could on what was regardt\l 
m the Inal ot the centun,' 
Now that it's o\er. I've got to 
accifpt that I have a problem 
and leam to o\ ercome it 

In order to east' rnvselt 
out ot mv lull, I've accumu- 
lated a plethora ot mtorma- 
tion regarding the trial. The 
media, in its infinite (lack of) 
wisdom, has expUnted the 
subject far beyond what it 
should have tieen, Ted 
Turner, Gtxl bles.s his heart, 
has provided all W.CXX) pages 
of testimony to be down- 
loaded from Cable News 
Network's Internet site 
(http://wiini>.cnncomAJS/0}/ir 
rdkt/mdexhtml in case you'ne 
wondering) I've got both 
audio and video nx'ordings 
on tape. I've got my scrap- 



btx>ks o( newspaper articles. 
And of course, my prized col- 
lection of Naked Gun 
laserdiscs. It will last... for 
now. 

I could also partake in the 
racial controversy that seems 
to be swivpmg the nahon 
Not that the defensi' hasn't 
tanned the flames by bring- 
ing race into the closing argu- 
ments and involving mem- 
t>t>rs of the Nation of Islam, a 
group accused of racial dis- 
crimination, or anything As a 
member of the media. I know 
just how well we can endless- 
ly beat a dead horse. 

Even after the verdict of 
the debate dies off, we 11 shll 
hear about it. I can laugh at 
Tom Brokaw ponder over 
why there aren't more 
African-American country 
mu.sic stars I could also pon- 
der on why there aren't any 
African-Americans in hockey. 
Or I could ponder why there 
are so few Caucasians in foot- 
ball and rap music. 

Does anyone rememtaer 
what else is on tele\'ision or 
the radio? I'm sure there was 
something to watch before 



the trial. What did people 
talk about before the Simpson 
trial? Did our forefathers just 
walk around all the time? I 
turned on the radio and 
heard about some ballplayer 
named Dennis Rodoian join- 
ing a professional sports team 
called the Chicago Bulls. 
People tell me they won three 
World Championships in a 
row once but I can't remem- 
ber that far back. What are all 
of the talk shows going to 
comment on' We'll never 
know what David 

Letterman's Top Ten List is 
going to l>e, either. The jokes 
are going to slowly die off, 
the repetitive running of the 
Bronco chase will stop, and 
everyone will go on with 
their hves. 

I admit I have a problem. 
I admit that I need help. I am 
coping with my problem and 
I hope you can all find it in 
your hearts to forgive me tor 
my disease. I could only 
dream for so much. 

And now back to my reg- 
ularly scheduled life. 




The Harbinger 



Fdltor i 


E 

1 I'hii'f 


ditoi 


ialBoai 


' " ■ '. '' Knen 




\ 1 . 1 . 








V1.,i> 








Dave Pump 
litlif Thumpstm 








Arts iV 


Titt-r'i.iinnit 


•nt Ki 


titur 


! ,:^!!'.i (".arnson 










tt'rnjcher 
. .'den 


fjc: 








■ ivlur 



Staff 

T.VV Fuller, Kathy Belts, |im Kopony, Mindy Berenzwcig, 
Rich Taylor, Shannon Hill 

General Information , 

:;,:, >',,,i.;..,i, r IS 111,- stuJi-nt piiblic.itn>n tor Ihc Harfvr (.'ollege campus communitv, published 
^lv^,•,■kl\. thri.u^hout the sihwl yfar exti-pl during holidays and final exams. The paper is dis- 
tribulfd rrt-e to all studi>nls, (acuity and administration. The Harhmi,vr\ sole purpost- is to provide 
the- H.irp^T communitv with information pertaining to the campus .ind its surrounding commu- 
nitv 

tetteis Policy 
riw Hurhnjter welcomes letters to the editor and rvplies to our editorials. Letters must bi' signed 
and include ii sivul securit)' number. Signatures will tie withheld upon a-quest. All letters jre sub- 
lect to fditui>; 

Advertising 
I'roduLt-. .iiid serv ' .ire not iieirvs.uiU endorsed by the editors of 

this papir, imr t-'\ ;..„•. stoard I'l Directors. Inquiries should be forward- 

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Copyright 1W5, Th* Harbinger. .'Ml rights reserved 



October 13. I99S 



Commentary 



P«ge9 



Aftermath trials of Simpson verdict 



BLACKJACK/ 



lochran may be the true racist 

. fUMv, wnwiccvi naspvrmfn 

kn June 12, 1994 NkoW Brown Simpson and Ronikl Goidman were mur- 
Idered Yet by UsMnuig to Johnnie Codaan one would never be privy lo 
thu LnJormadon. 
Thie, he wa» interaely preoccupied, entertaining a noneustant possibility 
f racist LA policemen, Mark Fuhrman in particular Notwithstanding Furhmans 
' on blacks, they are nonethelcM irrelevant Two people were murdered well 
I advance of any such name calling and questionable evidence umpering 

Throughout, Cochran has used the "race card" in a tackluslenng attempt 
mortify the jury's perception of leahty Paraphrasing, "Fuhrman is a racist, 
erefore Simpson is innocent." 

Is he so overly confident in an ignorant jury to even suggest such a pre- 
8 statement' Or is it their (ear of another riot such as the one witnessed 
r the Rodney King trial, (or which he subtly slipped in during his closing state- 
nis? 

It isn't that what he did was wrong because it wasn't He has every right to 
etend his client in the manner he chtmses 

But what Cochran has proven is his 
. W of skills as a moral and ethKal lawyer 

He shows himself a procrastinaliw He 

It or believes he does ncrt need to go any 

• than to play the race card because the 

' is mostly black and so therefore will (eel 

empathetic towards Simspon rather 

I lo Nicole or Ron 

He shows he is willing to do anything 

■ money; lo divert the real jam* of murder 
> a non related topic becauar he knows ot its 

lalile ajwl emotional effect on the |urv 
fvas It a coinodence when he brought up 
nd quoted from Frederick Douglas?! 

He shows himself a man wh»> cares 
ng for the integrity of the kgal system 
is an iMth which is taken by Illim^is 
kwyers that states he shall "apph his knowl- 
' skillfully and ethi. .ill', .in, I r,. ni,<in(.iin 
> respect due to th< 

This oath mj> ;v Mmilar m its meaning 

ationwiJc Cuchran tixik an oath something like the one jhove written Either 
forgot u tir was distracted from it wfien he brought race to thp forefront 
nything "ethical " about his defense was pushed aside And .my rt«sp«\-t due to 
fw courts" he preferred to mock rather thin maintam 

Cochran repeatedly called the LAPD racist, without any proof other than 

■ lone policeman Vet he allowed himself t<j he escorted to and from the court 
' bodyguards associated with the nation of u»Ijm. wht»se members as well as its 

^ader Louis Fankafm are known for their own racist, ot at leant, anti- white and 
'<-|ewish views 

His caplery (to the |urM r>> the right thmg." in respetl to setting Simps<in 
-■ as a mesaage againM racism m.n be rephrased lo say, 'Dun i convict iwu- of 
jr own" 

Principally, he has demonstrated th.r iv in which he is able (o 

li actice his pmtessKm is lo degr.^.."!.- '- »^- ■ i , ,u,twe and the judical sys- 

>m stand tor Is it anv surpris,- :, liewltdiWM from a lawyer in 

his tfie ■* s ■ 



Simpson verdict in; live with it 



Kwwwtt DHofd. GuMt CokjmnM 



I 



THIS IS 

Nsr A 

RAC I AL 
ISSUE/// 




.3VK^-3CfX 



t's startling to hear how many people think O.J. Simpson is guilty. Most of 
them ramble off some vague comment about evidence painting clearly and 
how they would vote were they jurors 
No matter 

The e\'idence acquits Simpson. And witlKnil benefit of hearing the most 
damnmg piece of evidencv, the jury still made the conect decision and found 
Simpson innocent because there was reasonable doubt 

That overwhelming, yet unintroduced piece of evidence was made by Mark 
Fuhrman. Los Angeles pi>lice officer and racist-at-large 

Without the courage to talk in front of the jurors, Fuhrman took the fifth ameivd- 
ment repeatedly, shruggmg off answenng questions that everyone had a right to 
know. 

And, paraphrasing Simpson attorney fohnnie Cochran, it was the biggest 
shock in the biggest trial F^specially when Fuhrman uttered in full view of the 
camera, when asked if he had planted evidence involving this case, his right 

against self-incrimination. 

Where were the families of Goldman 
and Brown when Fuhrman said this? 

Why were they not questioning police 
tactics and asking if, after all, there was rea- 
sonable doubt? 

Where were the millions of armchair 
lurists after the revelation that a knowingly 
racist cop hinted that he planted evidence? 

Instead ol asking, and probmg the inci- 
dent further, everyone chose to bury it and 
keep laying blame on Simpson 

Who were the real monsters then; the 
Fuhmians, the Simpsons, or the families and 
supporters of tfie murder victims' families? 

There is just as much responsibility to 
consider all the evidence. Minuscule drops 
of bltHxl, tampered with at best, untraced 
gloves and a yelping dog do not a court deci- 
sion make 

For J vear and ti)ur months SimpMxi had his right to be considered inno- 
cent until proven guilty taken jwj\ 

Seemingly weekly beratings trom Goldman's dad and Brown's sister did 
the )i*t and made Simpson a murderer without direct pnxif 
That was wnmg. 

Without a doubt, the families of Goldman and Brown have suffered great 
losses And they deserve to find out the truth 

But that gives them no right to convict Simpson in the public, with no proof 
of a direct link to the murders 

A vvife-K'atet Simpson is And his guilt m that aspect is not arguable. But that 
shouldn t cloud the issue of a murder 

l>icf M.ircKi Clark and her band of merrv lawyers attempted to make his 
past a motivjiiDiul ijctor it was Cochran s right and privilege to find racial 
issu.^ that were pertinent to the tnal. One hand washes the other, wouldn't you 
■"'> ' 

And finally, maybe after a few decades of coffe-house chit<hat and 
water cixiler debating will relieve us of this armoying sidetrack Then agam, 
mavbt- not 



'ou too can profit from enviro-destruction 



I Flodan. Down lh« ilvw 



Ihe year w js 1"^) A hBt 
summer A i(>ld wmlier 
An act ot Congress 
itssed. The commencement 
I death sentence 

The 1990 Clam Air Act 
. only be known bccauw 
I pmhibits smoking in pbcM 
fee malls, and also consttuct- 
.ish for Clunkers 
Cash tor Clunkers is a 
togram designed to pur- 
[i,ise from people their old 
newj cars wfuch caruiol 
itss emissions regulations 
■any people have already 



taktn advm.tagt' ot this lucra- 
tive system, getting Ix'twtvn 
$50 and S.500 m what they 
thought was a governmental 
effort to clean up the air and 
the roads. 

But hiding deep within 
the bowels of the Clean .Air 
.'Vet IS the real reason which 
isn't ,is optomistic or pretty 

let stollovv V our clunk- 
er. First you sell it by calling 
an MO numK'r whi. h m lum 

calk a wrc 
get vour c.ir 

Ihi- Vfc !';;ii;;!H>r .t.vs 
this as a ser\ k, c ■ • ■ ■ i ■ n 
utility companies 
callv purchase your cir and 
then sell it to a wrecking yard 

Oru-e ttus happens the 
car must be cnuhed attd can- 



not be partwl out. 

The utility company 
dofsn t get monev tor vour 
car when the\' set! it though, 
they get what is rettered to in 
the Clean ,Air Act as an 
■'Fmission Credit", a.k.a. 
■ Pollutum Excust- " 

In I'M), utihty compa- 
nies were only allowed to dis- 
charge twenty billion tons of 
SC^l sodium dioxide) into the 
.itmosphere and were told to 
Jl that down incrimently 
aiUil ls»<W, when it would go 
K> nine billion toas 

However, if a utility 
goes over its alloted billions, 
It must pay for such sloppi- 
ness in the form of hefty 
fines. 

OR- 



Submit to the EPA an 
Emission Credit tor every ton 
over the limit Every car pur- 
chased under the Cash For 
Clunkers Program is not only 
turned into unusable landfill, 
but in essence becomes one 
ton of sodium dioxide gas (in 
liquid form SO^is commonly 
used as film developer) 

Now, how much of an 
impact do you thmk recy- 
cling one aluminum can has 
when battling standards pro- 
duced by our protector, imr 
big brother, our friend the 
EPA' 

As well, old car restor- 
ers are finding a mysterios 
phenomenon has befallen 
junkyards everywhere, the 
disappearance of viable old 



car parts that they were once 
able to salvage from rotting 
heapts at junkyards. 

In fact it has caused 
more than a few automotive 
enthusiasts to "scrap" the 
whole idea of restoration. It's 
hard to have a hobby wfwn 
the toy s of the trade are being 
systematically eliminated 

Soon we will all be 
forced to drive sporty, sleek 
new cars, and pay out the 
nose for it. 

But that's OK Those 
cars will most likely be better 
equiped to protet-t us from 
the poisonous emviroment 
being designed by govern- 
ment agencies. 



I 



P-gelO 



Classifieds 



Hw Hulnnger 



Wanted- Reliable men and women to 
work as personal assistants for people 
with disabilities in their homes. 
FuU/Part Hme flexible hours. Call 708- 
524-0600 or 524-OWO TTY. The Progress 
Center for Independent living. 

Ruby Ttiesday- Apply now! Fun envi- 
ronment! Hiring FT/PT servers PT 
ho8t(ess). Day 1 Insurance. Flexible 
hours. (708)330-1433. 

PT Receptionist wanted. Person 
w/good telephone skills and profes- 
sional image to greet customers and 
handle incoming calb. Computer skills 
and real estate experience a plus. 
Evenings and /or weekends. Call Nancy 
Thunberg (708)894-2800. 

Marketing reps needed for financial 
SVC consulting- excellent comp (NE90) 
No selling- ownership rights. Included 
independant work- all materials fur- 
nished- If interested call 800-484-8037 
ext0905. 

Site Coordinator! Energetic person to 



supervise and do daily planning for 
after school program. Must enjoy out- 
door activities,games and have knowl- 
edge of working with school age chil- 
dren. P/T 15-20 hrs weekly M-F for 
informahon call Linda Novak, 304-5278 

Perfect Part-time job Machanically 
inclined can do homework on job. Call 
9-5, M-F, Ted 392-8290. 



Typing Service. Excellent Rates, 
Accurate and Quick! Call Sue at 806- 
8107 

Upset by increasing costs of higher edu- 
cation? Transferring-need financial 
assistance? Corporate and private 
sources available. Results garanteed. 
Only $79.00 If interested call 800-484- 
8037 ext0905-all calls returned. 

Attention Students! Winter is here! It's 
time to go to Bally Total Fitness and get 
in shape! No enrollment fee. Mention 
this ad and recieve 1 free week! Stop 
thinking about it and DO IT!! Ask for 
Chris (708)619-0800 




%u're 

fttxna ' 

Roosevelt 

Degree 



A RoosevttI comudor wH 
vmt Harper CoOtgt on 

9:OOaMtolZ30pmaiid 
Monday, October imfivm 
&30pMlo8Mfim. 



Completing your degree at Roosevelt is 
a krt more convenient^and affordable — 
than you may think. 

Our Albert A Robin Campus is ideally 
kxated near Golf and Arlington Heights 
Roads in Arlington Heights. And next 
bSl, well move the campus to another 
convenient location, across the street 
from Woodfieki MaD in Schaumburg. 

Classes are offered to fit your schedule, 
days, evenings or weekends. And with 
more than 80 undergraduate and 41 
graduate programs taught in their entirety at 
the campus — from business administration 
to bidogy— you're certain to find one the 
matches your goab and interests. 

What's more, Roosevelf s tuition is among the 
towest in the slate for a comprehensive private 
university. Onerous scholarships are available 
for bodi first time and transfer students. 
CaD or visit Roosevelt University. See how easy 
it is to move up without moving out of town. 



Roosevelt rniversitv 



The difftrmce between where you are ofid 



where you want to be. 



Albert A Robin Campus. 2121 S. Goebbert Rd. 
Artngton Heights, EL 60005 (708) 437-9200 extO 

Mkhi^D Avenue Campus, 430 S Mkfaigan Ave. 
Chic«o. IL 60605 (312) 341-2000 



Let The Harbinger meet all of your 
advertising needs. 

Contact us at (708) 925-6460 during nonnal 

office hours for information on how you or 

your organization can reach the students of 

Harper College 

BAD CLOSE FOR NEXT ISSUE: OCT. 20, 1995 



Just kidding 
around 



Here are some programs of events with a focus on you 
adult ennchment and exploration! 

DEEP BLUE SEAS: (ages 9-13) 

Deep Blue Seas is a four Sunday program running fror 
October 28 to November 18 to explore both the mystery ol 
underwater life and the equipment and the procedures wtf 
use to discover more wonders of the seas. Parents are well 
come to join their child while they learn. Many parent; 
have participated in the past, with their child, for free^ 
Tuition and fees are for the child only. 

There is a Level 1 and Level II class. There are not based 
on attending one before the other, but instead offer two dif-l 
ferent programs since there is so much to cover on this 
topic En)ov both! An instructor who is a specialist 
Oci-annj^rjph) tiMches the sessions. 

Register tor Fall: LSP024-005, Building D, Room 104^ 
Saturdays, October 28 to November 18, 1995, l-3p.m. 

LASER BEAMS: (ages 7-11) 

Laser beams offers a one day session on three different 
dates to choose from. It is designed to explore what laserJ 
can do and how they are created. The instructor is a spc-l 
cialist in teaching youngsters about lasers and holography! 
Be a part of this exciting new scientific technique!! 

Register for one: LSP026-001 on Saturday October 281 
LSP026-002 on Saturday November 18, or LSP026-003 oif 
Saturday, December 16. All classes are in Building Dj 
Room 115, and run from l-.'^p.m. 

CHILDREN'S ASTRONOMY: 

Galaxies. Nebulae and Exploding Stars is taught using thd 
inflatable Stariab which recreates the nighttime sky for stui 
dents to observe, regardless of the weather outsidel 
Register for the following: LKDOOl-005, Building A, OctI 
20, 7-8p.m. (ages 5-8) or LKDOOl-006, Building A, Oct. 20| 
8-9p.m. (ages 9-12). 

Call (708) 397-3377 to register for any LKD or LSP classes.! 



CHILDREN'S LANGUAGE ACADEMY: 

Designed for children ages 3 to 5, this class offers aij 
opportunitj' to learn Spanish, French, or German througn 
games and songs. Call 925-6593 for more information. 

CHILDREN'S MUSIC ACADEMY: 

This class offers both preschool music lessons for age 
4 to 5, preparatory piano lessons for children ages 
through high school, plus private instruchon for childred 
of all ages. Call (708) 925-6659 for detailed information. 

HOLIDAY SPORTS CAMPS: 

Holiday sports camps offer a four day session targeting 
basketball for both boys and girls. Call (708) 925-6479 fo| 
more information. 



Make sure you call early because space is limited. 



Octaber 13, 1995 



Sports 



P«e»ii 



Women's Tennis wraps it up 



Susan Radvtnadwr — Sports 
!>op— lO/n/1995 
vVomm'* Tennis 

The Women's Tennis 
team ended its iwison by fin- 
ishing well in the confeicnce 
and region. 

Coach Martha Bull was 

pleased with Harper's third 

-Ijce standing in thf \4C 

We finished Above Ust 

y«ar.* Boll said. 

Fffie Vabssis led the team 
as lis only sophomore and 
team captain. V^alassis 
teceived the N4C Coaches' 
Sportsmarvship Award along 
with Rock Valley's Kelly 
Nash. 

Harper's succtss at the 
NMC tournament Oct. 29-30 



did .not end with. Valasais. 
Ffisbman Ramile Capito 
earned the N4C 

Champiims.h!f> in Number 
One Singk-.. 

Jennifer CumprecKt 
placed second at Number 
Three Singles as well as tak- 
ing second place m the 
Number Two Doubles with 
(essica Underwood who 
«umed a second place hmsh 
f«ir Number Fivf Singles 

VaUsMs and h«T partner, 
(essie Albritton, finished sec- 
ond for Number Three 
Doubles for the N4C. 

The Hawks rode their 
successes into the Oct y 
N4C/Slcyway Challenge at 
H.irpiT C olle>;f .is tht>v 



helped to defeat the Skyway 
contwence 

"It's a great opportunity 
to play with conferences 
rivals for the pride of the 
\4 & 'II said. 

It was on to the Regi<in IV 
toumamtmt Oct S-7 The top 
two teams in the tournament 
go on to the national tourna- 
ment Harper finished in 
sixth place 

"I am very proud of the 
team this year They have 
been strong from the first 
player to the sixth." Bolt said. 

UnderwcKid pla<'ed third 
in the Number Five Singles 
and also placed fourth in 
Number Two Doubli-s with 
Albritton 




Hawk tonis player 
in a racani home 
N4C. 



CapMD gvh tet to ratum Iha twva 
nM«l. 1h« team flnishad third In ttw 

Pnoto by Susan Rodemocne> 



r 



■^ 



CHARITY CAR 
WASH 



for a Palatine needy family. 

Please participate 




Thursday, October 1 2 & 
Friday, October 1 3 

noon to 5:00 pm 

Parking Lot 1 • Building J 

ONLY $3.00 per car 

For further information contact 
Amy Hauenstein at 925-6247 or Peter Marta at 939-8262 



Athletes of the Week 




NAME: Ramille Capito 
WEEK OF: September 20-27 
SPORT: Tennis 
YEAR: first 

HIGH SCHOOL: Hoffman Folates 
REASON: Victories against 
McHeruy, Rock Valley, and Illinois 
Valley in No. 1 Singles 



NAME: Effie Vala.ssi 

WEEK OF: September 27-October 4 

SPOKT: Tennis 

YEAR: second 

HIGH SCHOOL Elk Grove 

REASON: Co-recipient of the N4C 

Sportsmanship Award and second 

place for No. 3 doubles in the N4C. 



Each week the Wellness and Human Performance DivisioH 

names an athlete of the week. The Harbinger is proud to 

feature the talented athletes of Harper College. 











Sports Deck 










POOT- 


n 2pin 


Dupage M 


Springfield 


Harper 4pm 


VOLLEY- 


Ellyn 9ani 


Tournament 


Oct. 28-31 




BAI.I, 


Oct 21 vs 


Harper Ipm 


TBA 


Oct.2l vs 


BALL 


Oct. 17vs 


at Harper 


NJCAA 




'VI 15 \s 


Rock Valley 




(Xt I6V.S. 


Lincoln 


Oct. 13-14 


Lake 


9am 


Region IV 




Illinois 


inRoclEfocd 


SOCCER 


Elgin at 


Land in 


College of 


County at 


Oct. 26 


Playoffs 




Wesleyan 


Ipm 


Oct. 14 vs. 


Harper 4piu 


Springfield 


Dupage 


Harper 5pm 


N4C/Skywa 


TBA TBA 




JVin 


Oct. 28 vs. 


Springfield 


Oct. 19 vs. 


Ipm 


Tournament 


Oct. 21 


y Challenge 




. 


Blootningto 


College of 


in 


Judson JV at 




in Glen 


Conference 


TBA TBA 







■lll( 



Har per Sports 

Pag, 12 A OotDber 13, 1995 -■- WiUkm Rainey Hwper CoBege 



Defense steps up to lead football team 



Sunn Rodemochef 

SpoftsE.itCK 

Despite suffenng some «t 
backs, the Hawks are taking a 
S-1 rsMird mto (heir gamt- 
,!iast l!lmt>i> Weileyan'i |iinu:>r \ .ir 

Miy Sean- ■ ' ■ ■ - - "'■■■■'mngton. 

' Co;i. ■ snd his star' 

have betn a-.i|U'-iini; Uvr offrr--f ' 
..■.riicT to compfOMte lor Iht- 
quarterl- "■ 
broke h i - 

VH' b.u.K m tuiii- k,'t tt'i. 
plji ...I Naw.TO-,»(, wh(i »U"- 

taif«^ thf m(urv "^i ■ ■ ■tie sec- 
ond iiuarter of Hari ,:v;ainst 
Iowa Area Cixni- ' 

pptHi hy Harpt'i 
th..'. llw Hawks till 

It-iss ot thf M'.iMin 

I"h, •.,■ ., .- ':' I ,it 1';,, i-T. ; lit 

th. -1 



41 tpuchtlowr. irler 

Han. 
bv dt:. 
Municipai MjJiiir- 

■■m-Hjwkd.''- >l 

the gai; '■■i-" 

Th.- '.'t 

tumtn'' '' 

lumpi'i; "<■ 

Kur.: 'I- 

rii-d thf ball 34 (irm-s tur j gam ot IS** 

yards lo lead Harper s oftetise. 

"Brown rum harder than anyone 

(I've seen)," E1iasi.k said. 



Nawarcaj's absence was apparent 
as the Hawks were held to negatiM- 

six vards tor the passing game. 

"1 UA.A 'he team that we didn't li 

iMi iriisf to U»i' thi- i,Mme," 

I'. • 

>ik als> ■-latnt "l:ach ptaver 
•nlti.'l.! n.i^ Mving his first 

,,, ;. , .. firm up the 
position bv tlio (Vt 21 

.\ ntTils 



. ^rr mav iv i}eivm\]nt\i by ttw 



.it Harpt-i 

J page. 



I'ntlv undfeated in 

,;i inference games 

.i>n game will 
..i! (., .,>ltef;e nf 



Numbers Game 



HARPER JOIIET 



Downs 
iing yds. 
P'ossing yds, 
TOTAL YDS. 
Turnovere 



9 
155 

149 
4 



17 
W 

166 
236 
7 



TEAM LEADERS 

Rushing: Mike Bfown (324 

yords) 

Receiving: MofQuis Morttn 

(290 yards) 

Socks: Wi ford (8) 




Hoipw D«t«lh« linwiKin UKty NTOly dtoh« out lomo punimwrt to Joaot-i 

quwlwback. 

Ptx>to by Susan Bcic»mtx*ie( 



NFL players with Harper roots 



Steve 
Matthews 



OlyCMiis 



Dan 
Rosado 



Tyrrell 

Attania FalooiM 




Tom 
Fuhler 

WkahlngUNi ftodsUns 




Volume XXVIII • Number 6 • October 27. 1 995 



Forum sets pace for trustee election 



Julie Thompson 

^ Neics Editor 

Candidates (or the 
Harper Collegif Board 
'(■es met with 
^•"' - lUitiiie Libr<ir\' 

Oct. 1 7- The lorum, >pon- 
sored hv the League t>t 
Women Voters, gave the com- 
munity 4i chance to meet tht 
^ix candidates and to hear 
iheir positions un some key 




Running for the two 
open board seats arr. John E 
Coste (incumbent). Richard F 
Gillette, Brian L Heise 
(incumbent), ludith A Hes», 
Richard M Hefner and BJ 
Taylor. 

The candidates pro- 
posed their ideas on how 
Harper could best meet the 
demands of the community 
«ik1 successfully move into 
(he next cenhiry. First and 
foremost, the need for up- 
dated computers in the tabs. 

All cattdidates agree 



Adding to an enormous campus of 1 7 buildings and 12 parking lots, the proposed 
Building W will accompany the anticipated Associates in Fine Arts degree. 

Photo by Jon O'Brien 



that Harper is lagging behind 
in the field of lechnokv 

"We have lo 
catch up The- eomput- 
en aie out -dated" said 
Richard Hetxer. 

But upgrading 
will cost mor>ey 

Ricard Cillelte 
propcksed getting j// 
new computers. "W'e h.nf to 
keep up with at hat^t w hat the 
bu^iw9B world has". 

Harper does have a 



technology committee to 



"it rots my socks that 

people don't realize what 

a high caliber school 

Harper is." 

Judith A. Hess 
Board of Trustees Candidate 



up- 



assess the best way to 
date the computer labs. 

The .second issue dis- 
cumed was the declining 



enrollment at Harper. 

Without speculating on 
win, the candidates 
proposed ways in 
which the schtKil could 
attract more students. 

Heise sug- 
gested "We need lo do 
more marketing direct- 
ed toward young peo- 
ple on the radio sta- 
tions that they listen to. 
Petiple need to be told about 
all the excellent programs at 
Harper." 



Judith Hess added "It 

rots my siKks that people 
don't realize what a high cal- 
iber schtKil Harper is." 

John Coste added that 
"The programs need to he 
evalualed to keep up with the 
changing community. ' 

The proposed Building 
VV " was also talked about at 
the torum. B.J. Taylor said 
"There is money allocated by 
the state for a fine arts build- 
ing and Harper needs a Ae- 
ater facility to catch up with 
other colleges." 

Most candidates agree 
that a fine arts building at 
Harper would be somewhat 
of a coup - attracting addi- 
Honal income from renting 
the theater and proposed 
conference center 

Students do have a 
voice on who will serve on 
ttie Board by voting m the 
local election Nov. 7. 



Inside this issue 



Harper News 



Musical satyrists The Capital Steps will be 
at Harper for a one night show. Page 3 



Features 



Harper's Study Abroad program offers 
students the oppwrtunity to leam in far- 
away lands. Page 6 

Gettin ready for Halloween? Some 
specters and poltergeists at campuse* 
around the country sure are. Page 5 



Commentarv 



T.W. Fuller discusses the "unimportance" 
of the Million Man March. Page 9 



Sports 



Athletes of the week. Page 11 

Harper's football team continues to leave 
a trail of victory wherever it goes. Page 12 



Index 



Canput News RigMl-l 

Pi««m -_„f%»M 

Alfct EWM t M WMW IV7 SptM 



P»Be 10 

. rtf^ 11-12 







Dbor 




LOCKERS 






'^ 




\ 


LOCKERS 


/" 




/ 






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1 


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OhCMMBfO 






1 poA 1 


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Infographic by Jon O'Brien 



'Peeping Tom' sets sights 
on women's locker room 



Oave Pump 

Managing Edilor_ 



A female student reported seeing a 
white male fiiding inside a custodial 
closet of the Woinen's Locker room in 
Building M. The male was filming women in 
the locker room with a video recorder and 
fled after being discovered. 

Chief of Public Safety Kevin King said, 
"The female observed a red bght comirtg from 
the closet, as site approached the light she 
noticed a lero arul opened the door, that is 
when the male fled from the room.' 

Inside the women's lodcer room a grate 



on tfie door was bent to accomadate a camera 
lens. 

A sign on tfte men's locker room closet 
door reads; "Eto Not Prop Open Door. Door 
Must Remained Closed and Locked at AU 
Tunes. This is For Your Security." 

But no such sign was found on the clos- 
et door inside tfie Female Locker room. 

"Wljen a situation like this occurs, 
coaches of female attiletes should be notified, 
so tfiey can tell their athletes," said womens 
swimming coach Geiw Aukerman, who said 
he only knows about the iiKident throu^ 
hearsay. 

sec INTRUDER on page 2 



I 



Page 2 



Harper News 



The Harbinger 



College happenings around the country 

Supreme Court 
rejects Citadel Case 



WASHINOTON ■ rh« Supr 
Coaat icfuHd IM> nonttt to Iwar 
an appeal by Shinnon Faulkim. 
who had wughl to be the fmt 
woman cadet to be admiltid The 
CMmM. 

Faulkner'! attorneys had 
hoped the Supicmr Court would 
take up the highly publicized 
caae, which pitted (he South 
Carolina mideni againU the all- 
bmIc. Male-hindcd oiiUlaiy col- 
lege. 

Tht h«h cnift Hid thai 
Ftiiliwr't lawtuii is I fwiwm 
batHiw riw no lonfcr attesida *!■ 
idiool 

In August. Faulkner 
became the first female to be 
admitted to the achool't Corpi at 
Cadeti program m its 152-year 
MMory She was admitted to (he 
cadet training program under 
court order but dropped out o< the 
after km than a wotk, 

lilt ioMta* alio denied N- 
lii« NMicy McBctle. a h^ idiaai 
tmlm fem Soulh Cainlina, inM^ 
vtneinlhecaae 

LaM week. District ludge C 
W tHo n Houck dropped Faulkner 
horn the lawsuit against the 
ichaal and icplaced her with dw 
1 7 ye w oM Mellette 

Houck. who wili heat the 
cae Nov 13. will decide whether 
a leparate. parallel program at 
Converse College, a priwaM 



women I actioo) in Spartanbuig. 
S.C, often women comparable 
military- eapcrience lo The 
Ciladel 

Faulkner first sued The 
Citadel m 1«S lor sex discrunnu- 
tion after school officials accepted 
her application, then rejected her 
when Ihey disoovend she was a 
woman 

UK Fan Braves 
Elements For 
Season Opener 

LEXINGTON Ky Wally Clark 
knows he might miss a few hot 
meals, his favocile TV shows and 
an occasional phone call, but the 
45-year-Dld University of 
Kentucky basketball tan ha* his 
priorities. 

After aU. Clark wants lo 
make sure he sees the Wildcats 
bcgm the new season with their 
annua] midnight practice Oct IS. 
and he's not about to let anyone 
beat him to the fRwit of the line 

Since Sept 29, Clark has 
been spending his days and 
nights outside UK's Memorial 
Coliseum, patiently wailing for 
the doois to open and the 1995-% 
basketball season lo begin. With 
his van parked nearby, Clark sits 
on a lawiKhair during the day, 
talking to students or leading a 
book. At night, he zips himself up 
in his sleeping bag and drifts oft to 
deep. 

Clark, who's followed UK 



athletics fvls entire liie, sutfered a 
stroke m 1990 and has been 
unable to work since then When 
the end of September rolled 
around, he figured he might as 
well head down to the Coliseum 
to stake out his place in line 

"It's something lo do with 
my time while the weather's still 
nice' " Clark told The Kentucky 
Kernel, the UK student newspa- 
per. 'U I'm going to be sithng 
around, I may as well be silting 
here" 

Clark's family relieves him 
lor a couple of hours each day so 
the UK fanatic can head home and 
dean himself up. "Now if I didn't 
have a shower every day. that 
would upset me n»I bad " Clark 
toU the Kernel. 

The former Marine says he 
braves the rain and wind all for 
Kentucky Blue. "U you catch a 
cold, you'll gel over it," Clark 
said. "1 don't worry about that" 

Sen. Simon Leaves 
Politics For 
Teaching 

CARBONDALE. Ill - Sen. Paul 
Simon (D-Ill.) may be leaving 
Congress when his current term 
expires, but that doesn't mean 
he'll give up lectuiing 

Instead of trying to per- 
suade fellow poUticians with his 
unique oratory style, Simon will 
spend his tune in the classroom. 

After Simon, 66, voluntari- 



ly leaves the Senate once his sec- 
ond term is complete in January 
1997, he wiU head a new SIU 
department on public policy, 
teaching classes in ioumalisn and 
political science. 

"This will give me an 
opportunity to continue to focus 
on the iweds of my home region 
as well as Illinois, the nation and 
the international community," 
said Simon, who resides in nearby 
Makanda. 

SIU officials say the new 
Paul Simon Chair in Public Policy 
will focus on the ways policies 
affect and are affected by govern- 
ment leaders, journalists and 
members of society 

"We belie\'e this scholarly 
effort can not only help make pub- 
lic policy more effective but ele- 
vate the level of public political 
discourse in this country" said 
SIU Chancelkir Ted Sanders. 

Before being elected to the 
US. Senate in 19M, Simon served 
in the House, as well as in stale 
government in Illinois. Pnor to 
entering politics, Simon served as 
the editor of the Troy (111.) 
Tribune. 

Nobel Prize- 
Winners On Net 

CHAPEL HILL. N C -II youie hav- 
ing a lough time sorting out the 
latest Nobel Prize %vituiers, sleer 
your browser to the Nobel web 
site for the latest lowdowiL 

"It's a way to keep people 



up to date with everyttiing that's 
happening," says Jane 

Rauckhoist, spokesperson for Sun 
Systems, the company that pro- 
vides the server. There are so 
many questions about who's win- 
ning what thai it makes sense to 
have one definite point for all the 
information.'' 

The Nobel site on the 
Internet not only provides infor- 
matian on ihe latest winners, but 
it also takes a look at past victors, 
the nomination and selection 
process, Nobel publications and 
the history of the prize itself. The 
site will also be used to explain 
the latest discoveries in Ihe med- 
ical and natural sciences Belds. 

In cax ypu'rr wondering, the 
Nobel prize is named after Alfred 
NobeL a German engineer who 
helped invent dynamite and made 
a fortune from the explosive. 
Nobel, whom Victor Hugo once 
described as "Europe's richest 
vagabond," had a variety of inter- 
ests, including poetry. literaluR 
and social issues. 

When he died in 1896. 
friends and family members were 
surprised to learn that he had left 
the majority of his fortune to be 
used for prizes in physics, chem- 
istry, physiology, medicine, litera- 
ture and peace 

In a way, the prizes became 
an extension of Nobel's greatest 
intefcsts. 

The Nobel site can be 
accessed at http://tvww. sunsite 
uncedu/nobel/- 



Public Safety serves the community 



Dave Pump 

Manaainq Editw 

Public Saftey has 
responded lo some 
of the most unusu- 
al calls this semester : 

9/U/9S. a female 
reported that a mate 
allegedly exited his car 
and masturbated m front 
of her. 

10/10/95, a female 
student reported that sh« 
observed a while male 
videotaping inside the 
iemale locker wora. 

10/5/95, two stu- 
dent/Whcm staff mem- 



bers were fouitd to be 
allegedly engaged in sex- 
ual intercourse in Room 
A339C {the WHOM 
office). 

Kevin King, Cheif 
of Public saftey, said 
"Both of them were over 
the age of 18, and it 
appeared to be consentu- 
ai; there was no force 
involved ' 

The two students 
(a male and a female) 
were as a result relieved 
of their WHCM staft 
responsibilities by leanne 
rankanm. Director ot 
Student Activities 

PanLinin wiii that 



she could not reveal their 
identities because it was 
a student conduct case, 
and that she had to 
respect the privacy rights 
of the students. 

The students were 
referred to Bonnie Henry, 
Vice President of Student 
Affairs, on student con- 
duct charges 

Henry said she 
wouldn't comment on 
the extent of the punish- 
ment, but did punish 
Ihem to some extent 

"The students 

recie\'ed the appropn.ite 
desciplinar\' Jitmns, 
Henrv s,3id 



INTRUDER: trespasser caught in locker room 



continued from page 1 

"The facilit)' manager told me 
about It in passing, almost like specu- 
lation," Aukerman said. "There 
should be some form of formal com- 
municatiart between people in oIlKes. 
coachc-; jnd .ilhletes," he s»»k1 

Kin^ s.nj thai public satety did 
some follow up and referred to a cast' 



that txcurred in Jvine of 19<M That 
case led lo the arrest of a student on 
!>imitar charges Public Safety 
showed the female the picture of that 
as«>ailan( but no comparison was 
made betwi-en the two perpetrators. 
King said, "There were no addi- 
tional security measures taken .md 
for now the case is closed " 



TMNSFER WEEK COUEGE FAIR 

Why hunt all over for information on colleges when the 

Harper Student Development Center will bring them to 

you? Over 90 colleges and universities will be 

represented. In Building A- no appointment needed. 

Ntwtaitr a. 1995 - 19:99a.B. - 2:99i.H. 



HARPER COLLEGE BOOKSTORE 

^ YOUR FULL SERVICE BOOKSTORE ^ 

* ^ Fall Sale ^^ 



Academically Priced Software 

Microsoft Office - Professional only S 179.9S 

Microsoft Visual Basic 3.0 only $64.95 

Microsoft Visual C+f- 1.52 only $57.95 

Microsoft Excel 5.0 or Access 2.0 only S 99.95 

Lotus 123 rel 5 only $ 99.00 

Borland C-i-^ 4.5 only $139.95 






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20% OFF 

Russell Sweatshirts 
or Sweatpants 

Reg. $24.95 
NOW $19.95 






Don't let your grades FALL 

15% OFF 

Selected Books In our 
Study Aid section 



^ 



We buy back textbooks year round! 



Harper College Bockstore. BuMingL. 1 200 Algonquin Road. PaMne. 
(708) 925-6275 

l«Dn<Mr ThwiAy - 74SHII - 700)1)11 

Frxtsy - 7 4Sani - 4 30p<n 
SOuidsy - 900WI 1200nean 



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October 27, 1995 



Harper News 



Page 3 



Study Abroad program offers opportunities 



Tracey SokoUki 

Guest Writer 



'arper College ofieis 
fall and spring 
..semester Study 

Abroad programs lo its stu- 
dents for the 1995- 1«»% 
year The program is 
by Dr. Jar>et Fnend- 
Vestney, Student 

velopment. 

The program allows 
Students and faculty to chose 
four trips . Canterbury. 
Zosta Rica, Hollaiud and 



urg 
Canterbury 



and 



Salzburg are .1 une s«>mester 
trip Costa Rita is j ti\ e week, 
program that runs only in the 
summer 

The Canterbury trip 
allows exchange studentt to 
learn in a univtrsity with 
other Bntish students. The 
students take 12 credit hours 
which are all transferable 

"The kid* really get 
involved, there is a lot of 
interaction," says Friend - 
Westney, "One student 
worked at a radio station, 
anollier was on student sen- 
ate and another was involved 
in sports. ' 



Anybody can go The 
pnce tag on the trip is about 
as much tme semester of a 
state college. Students don't 
have to study a foreign lan- 
guage or have an exceptional- 
ly high grade point average 
lo qualify. 

Money is a central 
pmblem There is not enough 
funding for the program or 
lor the students themselves. 
However, over 100 students 
have been exchangt\J 

Parents and students 
can meet with f-riend- 
Westney in Build mg I, Rixim 
117 or bv telephone at .W7- 



3000 ex. 2522 and discuss 
plans of studying abroad. 
Parents of the exchange stu- 
dents have been perspective 
and confident in the pro- 
gram. Trust Ls the big thing 
here. 

In the future, hopefully, 
more programs will be 
offered. Jahan may be an 
opbon not to Lir off. 

HarptT is one of aK>ut 
three in the slate (that offer 
study abroad programs)" 
Iriend -Westney said, "If 
Harper didn't offer it, then 
we would be denied of the 
whole experience " 



Capital Steps to strut 
their stuff Nov. 17 



#i 



y 



|Musical Comedy group The Capital Steps will walk all 
over Harper students Friday, Nov. 1 7 in Building M. 



A troupe of former 
C" o n g r s s i o n a 1 
stattcTs, The Capihtl 
<tii><. satiri/e the vcr\' people 
who oncwl employed them! 
And why not' After 
all. thev learned comedy 
irom the best leai hers 
around - Congress' ITie tri- 
als, tribulations, scandals 
and siTev\ ups of our elected 
officials provide a i(Yji//^T of 
humorous material. 

Regularly featured on 



( \\ s Inside I'olitics," 'nie 

Capitol .S((7's have also 
appeared on "Gotxl 
Morning, America", 

"Kntertainment Tonight", 
"Nighlline", "The Tcxlay 
Show" and "20/2U." 

And they'll ad "Hardier 
College" to that list l-nday, 
Nov 17, a I 7 10 pm in 
Building M In kets are only 
$10 For tickets and informa- 
tion, call (708)925-6100. 




How Shewini 



Ha*T3er't free' ma^iet- ottb- ihcnon/ j 
outade'AiSB wedt'keufuJLtkur.'yat 
Ipitii. 



'TDaris is 2Juming" 

___Nov. 1 & 2 

"3 Cue" 
Nov. 8 & 9 
"Tank Girl" 

Nov. 15 & 16 



'breakfast Club" 
Nov.22 



"Fame" 

Nov. 29 & 30 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES 
CALENDER 

Comedian in Building A 
Lounge: 
Brad Stine 

Wednesday, November 
1, 12:00 noon 

Children's Musical 
Theater In J 143: 
"Great Corn Dance- 
Friday, November 3, 
10:00 a.m. and 7:00 
p.m. $2 / $4 

Free Lecture 
"Looks Can Kill" 
Thursday, November 9, 
12 00 noon in F3 10 

Mini concert 
David Richter, guitarist 
Thursday, November 9, 
12:15 p.m. in P205 

Harper Theatre presents 

"The Dining Room" 

in LI 09 

Nov. 9,10,1 1.17,18 at 

8pm 

Nov. 12.19 at 2pm 

Listen to yourself 
and maybe you'll 
learn something 

The Harper College 
Women's Program will be 
offering Vocal First 
Impressions (LWA046- 
001) Tuesday, November 
7, from 6 30-9:30 p.m. at 
the Northeast Center, 
1375 S. Wolf Road, Room 
211, Prospect Heights. 

Participants will 
have thier positive and 
negative speech patterns 
evaluated as well as the 
Impact of their non-ver- 
bal signals. Vocal and 
nonverbal techniques as 
well as practical tips give 
this interactive session 
the tools you need to 
make a strong and last- 
ing vocal first impres- 
sion. 

The cost of the 
workshop is $49. To reg- 
ister, call (708)397-3377 
and indicate the correct 
workshop number. For 
further information 

about the Harper College 
Women's Program, call 
(708)925-6558. 




Vote 

llUVa fflll 




Brian Heise BJ. Taylor 

Harper Board of Trustoos 



Page 4 



Features 



The Harbinger 



Ghoulies and other things 

Nationwide, ghostly legends thrive on 



By Marco Buscaglia 
Cotie^g Pr^ss Service 

NocNwdoublscoUcf^canbea 
Kory plan. )us< ask fresh- 
men before their first final 
exam. But few ddlegr student;* would 
say their feare have anything to do 
with monsters under the bed or gob- 
lins in the closet. 

Maybe they should 

Nationwide, ghostly kgends thrive 
on campuses. 

"There's |usl .so much ijoing on 
in college buiidmgs when vou think 
about their history, not to mention 
some of the high emotions that peo- 
ple have when they're m school," 
says Richard Crowe, j ■•upematural 
ftmnomensk expert who's based in 
Chicago "Ghosts can thrive on those 
emotians. They can tap into the anxi- 
eties that people havr '* 

Still, 
Crowe says 
most ghosts 
fust want to be 
noticed "If 
people pay 
attention to 
them and let 
them co-exisl, 
they'iw usually 

fine," he says "The problems some- 
hmes start when people try to deny 
that they exist.' 

For many students acruw tht^' 
nation, the question about whether 
ghosts exist has been answered by 
Iheir campus experiences 

For years, students at Manaiieid 
University in Mansfield, Pa. have 
maintained that North Hall is haunt- 
ed by Sarah Sarah, according to cam- 
pus legend, is the ghost of a studiml 
who committed suicide by leaping 
over a railing through an open atrium 
in the building 

The building, which was built 
in 1874, has been vacant for many 
years, giving Sarah plenty of room to 
roam. Mansfield students say they 



that go bump in the night 

college campuses and dormatories 



sometimes see Sarah m the windows 
ot the building's top fl<x)r. supposed- 
ly lookif^ few her former lover 

But Sarah's days ot solitude 
may be numbered. This fall, the uni- 
versity began extensive renovations 
on North Hall and has plans to (urn 
the old building into a state-of-the-art 
library and academic center It the 
ghost liked the peace and quiet of her 
abandoned building, it soon will be 
bustling with students 

At the University ot Illinois. 
students tell atxiut "The Blue Man " 
The Blue Man is supposed to be the 
gfiost of a man who allegedly hung 
himself from a trcv m a cemetery just 
outside ot campus Students swear on 
nights with a full moon, they often 
see a ghost emitting an errie blue 
light 

Several siudent.s livmg in North 



Spencer residence 



If people pay attention to 

them and let them co- 
exist, they're usually fine." 

Richard Crowe. 
Phenomena Expert 



not. 



hall at the 
University of 
North 
Carolina at 
C.reensboro 
say they've 
had the oppor- 
tunity to meet 
Annabelle — 
whether they 
wanted to or 



l.egend has it that Annabelle is 
the ghost of a student who committed 
>UKide in line uj ihe building's tvll 
lowers And while they don't know 
what she's looking tor, students say 
they sometimes hear her walking the 
hails of the dorm. 

Dorm residents have reported 
spotting a blue haze passing through 
the hall at times. The ghost apparent- 
ly gets antsy when the students are 
gone for the summer, since most 
occurrences have taken place when 
the dorm is occupied by sumnwr 
school students 

The Joe E Brown and Eva 
Mane Saint Theater at Btmling Green 
State University in C'>hio is haunted 



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by Alice, an actress who reportedly 
was killed onstage while playing 
Desdemona in Shakespeare's Othello. 
.Mice often interferes with the 
theater department's performances 
by shorting out the lighting and scat- 
tering the props, but only if she isn't 
personally invited to the perfor- 
mance So after the final dress 
rehearsal of e-ich production, the 
director heads to the stage, where he 
or she mvites the spirit to be the 
department's guest II .isked, the 
actress always obliges, and ihe shows 
run without any pn'blems 



Musical mysteries are reported 
at Hood College in Fredenck, Md., as 
well Bnxibeck Hall, once a social 
meeting place for German immi- 
grants, is now home of the music 
department. 

Students say they sometimes 
hear footsteps, laughter and someone 
tooling around with a trumpet or 
flute, even though no one is in sight 

At Pacific University in Forest 
Grove, Ore., a musically gifted ghost, 
named Vera, enjoys giving late night 
piano concerts Students and faculty 
see CHOULIES on page 10 



BJ 1 1 know I need to move on with 
my education, but where do I go? 

• D^ry is the right move, 

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October 27. 1995 



Features 



Page 5 




Iixpand W 
Horizons! 



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By Rul>y Wyncr-lo 

AJV.B.P. certified Astroloaer 

Acin (March 21-ApTil 19) 
O'ighten a co-worker 's morning. Lean over his 
or her cubicle and remark ironically, "Are we 
having fun yet?" Brace yourself for a hearty 
chuckle of recognition, 

'DiurustApril 20-May 20) 

Don't be glum about foul weather. Stay indoors 

and make gravy with your bodily fluids. 

CeminilMay 21-)une 21) 
A miscalculation with a radial arm saw results 
in the violent death of the neighborhood paper- 
boy Now you'll have to walk to rt>e comer for 
your paper 

Canccr(]une 22-}uly 22) 

The arc of Pluto's current trajectory indicates 

one sure thing-you're a drooling imbecile, 

Lca4Jaly 23-Augusl 22) 

Let Mom and Dad know you appreciate U\em 
after all these years. Send a Strip-O-Gram to 
their respective rooms at the old folks home 

VirgolAugust 23-Sept«mber 22) 

Failurt' to apply sunblock to your face results in 
sheets of your epidermis pe<fling off like dried 
paint. 



LibrafSeptcmber 23-Oc<abcr 23) 

A sexy supermodel with a 200 IQ and a hanker- 
ing for kinky lovemaking will steal your loveji 
forcing you to devour a pouiui of chocolate. 

ScorpMOctobcr 24-Novcinber 21) 

Congratulations! You will magically inherit the 
skill of glassblowing. Please use it for good, not 
evil 

SagittariustNovemba 22-Dccembcr 21) 

Worry no more about your health. Now that 
you've contracted Black Death, you're a hope- 
less case anyway. 

Opricom(Deccmbcr 22-January 19) 

Your associates will be so impressed with your 
work that they'll treat you to lunch. 
Unfortunately, they'll also make unflattering 
comments about your butt. 

AquariusQanuary 20-Februaty IB) 

Your gums will recede into your brain, giving 
you an aneurysm. 

PiscesfFebruary 19-Maich 20) 
Cooking at home can be great hm, especially 
when yi>u slop cutting off you own fingers with 
the paring kni(e. 



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Because it's an exceUent place to 
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North PoHi CollegB, youH find a weohh of acodemic optrans 

• Easy credit tronsfer ojsessment of credits from commu 
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Page 6 



Arts & Entertainment 



The Harbinger 



Harper presents 
Transfer Week '95 



Are you planning on tranafemng to a 
four-year school after your stay at 
Harper? Do you need to get inionrn- 
Uon on colleges but don't have the 
time to search for it all? Do you wish 
you could find ail of the information 
you needin on* place?You won't 
want to miss Harper's annual 
Transfer VWeek. 

Transfer Week is four days of 
activities and information about 
transferring to a four-year college or 
university Events are planned all 
week to help you make an informed 
deoaion. 

Several workshops have been 
St you in the transfer 



"Computerized School Searches and 
Oecupahonal Information" demon- 
strates a quick and easy computer 
program that helps you make a list of 
transfer scfi«x)ls tlut meet your needs. 
Another pn>gram also assists in pro- 
viding you with salary and job 
opportunity data for a aprticular 
field. Held in the Buildrng L and 
Building I lounge areas 

Not sure of what your major is' 
'Career Interest Testing and 
Interpretation" can help you decide 
on one. 

Are you learning disabled? 
Discover the questions to ask in order 
to find out if a particluar schixil has 



the services you need 

"For Adults Only!" talks about 
batchlor degree options designed 
especially for the adult student. 
Programs include credit for life expe- 
rience, accelerated degree completion 
times and tlexable course scheduling. 
Representatives will be on hand to 
answer questions 

If you are working toward or 
already have an A A.S degree and are 
interested in earning a batchlor 's 
degree, '■2+2 ' transfer agreements 
and other opti<jns aredesi^ied espe- 
cially for you. (Zheck out "Transfer 
Options for A.A.S. Degree Students" 
in Building A, Room 242 

The biggest event is the Four- 
Year College Fair on Wednesday. 
November 8th, from 10:00a m to 
2;tX)p.m. Here is where you will have 
the chance to speak with representa- 
tives from more than 100 colleges and 
universities from around the countr>'. 

A complete list of schcxils is 
posted outside of the Student 
Development Center in Building D, 
Rix>m 117, or Building I, RcKim 142 

For more information on the 
activities and events planned for 
Transfer Week, as well as times and 
dates for the events h-.ted above, 
plea.**' ca; 



DROPPING A CLASS? 

The last day for dropping classes is Saturday. November I Ifh 
Contact the Registrar's Office for forms or for more information. 



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October 27, 1995 



Arts & Entertainment 



Page 7 



Mysterious Lee family 'curse' still unsolved 



Laura Garrison 
Arts & Entertainment Editor 

Bruce Lee and his son Brandon 
both passed away More their 
tune. Some say that there waua 
curse on the tamily, lasting tor three 
generations Coincidenoe? Perhaps, 
but not likely 

The curee theory originated 
when Lee purchased a home in 
crhina, possibly mvoking the anger of 
the neighborhixxi resident demons. 
Many Chines believe that \( a home 
IS not in alignment with the spirihial 
worid and the natural environment. 
bad things will happen lo the inhabi- 
tant. The inhabitant can take one oi 
several paths toward preventing the 
cune from taking effect. The hoow 
can be torn down and completriy 



rebuilt or the owner can consult a spe- 
ciaUi.1 who can make necessary 
adjustments to accomniodate for the 
misalignment. 

The former owner had consult- 
ed such a specialist. wh« placed a 
mirror on an outside wall to compen- 
sate and protect the inhabitants The 
day before Bruce Lee died, there had 
been a typhoon which blew the mir- 
ror off the house Lee took a painkiller 
for a headache, went to sleep, and 
never wok* up. The cause o< death 
according to the comner's report was 
a brain edema (swelling) Lee was in 
top physical condition, and there was 
no explanation for any swelling 
which was found 

Like Father Like Son 

The death of Brandon Lee has 
also been called accidental Lee was 



killed on March 31, l^^ dunng film- 
ing of nil- Cmu\ There were some 
fairly bizarre cisrumstances leading 
up to his death 

The shoot was plagued by acci- 
dents A carpenter wa^ -.everely 
burned in a freak accident, a disgrun- 
tled sculptor drove his car through 
the plaster shop, and another crew 
member drove a screwdriver tfirough 
his own hand. 

The scene during which Lee 
died was a flashback and called for a 
closeup on the weapon used, so the 
props people were compelled to use a 
real gim loaded with harmless blanks. 
The police have now theorized that 
somehow a lead tip had been lodged 
inside the barrel of the gun When the 
blank engaged, it was the equivalent 
of live ammunition. When the actor 



pulled the trigger, the gunpowder 
created a bang, <md the bullet which 
had been lodged in the barrel pro- 
pelled itself out of the gun and mto 
Lee's abdomen. 




The Crow was Brandon Lee's 
last motion picture before his 
suspiciously untimely death. 



Chicago Homegrown: Sights and sounds from 

Laura Garrison • Arts & Entertainment Editor 

)oe Yost, one of the collabora- 
tors on a local special peo- 
ple's musical pn;)iect spon- 
sored by the Chicago Park 
[>istnct Keep listening to 
WHCM and read- 

Local music rules the air- ,„^ ,his column 
waves at WHCM on f^„ furth.T mfor- 
" C h I c .1 g o mation on local 



the diverse local music scene 




ocal music rules the air- 
waves at WHCM on 
I" C h I c .1 g o 
Homegrown", Mondays 
fnm 6p.m. to 7 p.m. Some 
bands expected to be featured 
on "Chicago Homegrown" in 
the near future aiv the 
Cleaning Ladvs. Birds At the 
End of the Road, and Al Rose 
Other guesto who will 
be making appearances al 
WHCM in the uptommg 
weeks are Sean O'Grady cilf 
Typhoid Mary Records, and 



music 

It vtHi or 
anyone you know 
i» a musician who 
would he interest- 
ed in considera- 
tion for possible .lirplav on 
the local music shows we Vi 
tove to hear fwm you. Send 
any information and /or 
music to P.O.Boi '^W. 
Pronpect, IL60056-'J142 




Mt- 



The Cleaning Ladys, 
stars of the radio show 
"Needledrop", will be rock- 
ing at two upcoming 
shows — Nov 2 al Otis's. 
Nov9 at tfie Beat 
Kitchen. 

Highly recom- 
mended local 
band CD's to 
check out 
The Time Beings 
TV Time Beiwys 
Red Dog Music 
liroup 
Finally a combination 
ot emotions and guitar riffs 
that manages to rock, not to 
whine! The lyrics are intelli- 
gent and vou can actuallv 
understand them Oka), there 



was more to this CD than 
intelligent lyrics- the guys are 
all great musicians Vocals 
alternate between bassist 
Steve Granstrom and gui- 
tarist Jon 
Raleigh — they 
along with 
drummer Caetto 
manage to bring 
a fn-sh Hound to 
the listener 
Recommended 
tracks the whole 
CD. including a 
track which is unaccounted 
for on the album's liner notes. 
Starch 
J Wheeler 
Typhoid Mar>' Records 

Starch released their 





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debut CD this past August. 
Starch has their own unique 
style not recommended for 
the weak of heart If you like 
bands such as Rancid and 
earlier Nirvana, 
this is a Chicago 
band with an 
updated modem 
rock sound. This is 
evident from the 
beginning of 

"Cringe" through 
the end of "Above 
The Ground". 
Composed of Lloyd Puckitt 
and brothers Rob and Mike 
Gondar, Starch is one 3 
Wheeler' that -iS bt>und for 
greatness. 

Rock on, Chicago style! 

Ghost writ- 
ers tell their 
wicked tales 

]'ciin three ghostwrif- 
ers, and radio psychic 
Joe Who, the night 
fore All Haliow.s Eve, 
Monday, October 30, 7-10 
pm, in the Building J 
Theater. As they hold 
their Ghostwriter's 

Conference, they will 
relate bone chilling sto- 
ries of phantoms, appari- 
tions, poltergeists, and 
dopplegangers they 

"encountered ' while 
researching their book on 
hauntings. They will 
highlight their presenta- 
tions with slides of the 
actual haunted sites 

The cost of the con- 
ference is $3'i. Call 
(708)925-6593 for regis- 
tration information. 



Page 8 



G>mineiitary 



The Harbinger 



Our View 



Another example of the 
school's leaders looking 
out for our interests 

As you stand outside Building A during the 
•ariy ntomii^ hours of Halloween waiting for 
your registration appoirttment cards, may we 
suggest that you gaze upon the proposed sight of 
Building W. The new building would occupy the 
grassy area to the west of Buildings L and P. 

Is this a Halloween nightnuire come true, or 
are you really waiting in the freezing cold in 
order to get one of the scarce lab-science classes at 
Harper? 

Have your registration prayers been 
answered? Is Harper College iiwreasing the num- 
ber of math and sdeiKe classes available to stu- 
dents? Of course not. It's the same old story each 
s e m e ste r . We (the students) start lining up as 
early as 10:00 p.m. the night before the registra- 
tion cards are issued. 

Students are forced into this ritual as a result 
of the lack of math and science classes offered at 
Harper. Each semester we hope the Harper 
adniinistration, in all it's infinate wisdom, will 
hear our plees. 

But no, the powers that be at Harper College 
have decided that Building W, will house a per- 
forming arts theater, art gallery, and conference 
rooms. 

The performing arts theater is expected to 
attract a higher caliber of artists to Harper 
College. It is hoped that these performances 
would bring increased revenue to the college. 

The conference rooms will be equipf>ed with 
state of the art techiwlogy in hc^>es of attracting 
corporate dollars for Harper's coffers. What will 
Harper do with all of the money? Candidates for 
the Board of Trustees were unable to answer that 
question. 

Each member of the Board of Trustees 
should be required to experience the registration 
process first hand. They just might catch a clue as 
to whose interests are the most vital on a college 
camptis. 

Who benfits the most from Building W? Is it 
the students of Harper College? NOT! Is it for 
Harper's power elite? You've hit the jackpot. or 
have they? 



Racism: You can't fix it alone 



Jon O'Brien • The Ed's 




Racism tia!> been a pretty hot 
topic lately, especially after 
the Simpson trial, and more 
recently, the Milhon Man 
March What's worse, far tcx> 
many people seem to inter- 
ested in pomtmg fingers and 
accusing everyone else of the 
pixiblem instead of actually 
working to correct it. I'm sure 
that other countries ravaged 
by poverty and disease are 
absolutely sick with us and 
the way we complain about 
our happy little nation not 
being happy enough. 

Contrary to a lot of 
opinions, whites are not the 
most racist people in 
Amenca, and the infamous 
march only goes to prove it. If 
the intent of the March was 
exactly wliat the organizers 
stated it to be, most people 
would be in favor o( it — I 
know I would But when the 
organizers restrict the march 
to one ethnic group and one 
sex, s<->mething doesn't sound 
right 

When the oraturs blab 
the racist remarks through 



View 
our nation's capital, the good 
is overshadowed by the hate 
lihat is blatantly present. This 
doesn't sound like a message 
of peace and unity to me. 

Let me make one thing 
perfectly clear: I am for 
America. I am not pro- white 
or pro-black, pro-this or pro- 
that I've heard far too many 
people in the last couple 
weeks tell me that I'm a 
racist, both in person and in 
the media. Hypocrites like 
Louis Farrakhan and Al 
Sharpton are telling attendees 
of the March that "the white 
man" has to be pulled out of 
government before any 
change is to occur, and thai 
call mra racist?! 

The hypocrisy of this 
whole march is amazing. I've 
heard an awful lot of obnox- 
ious rumors about it: whites 
are afraid of black power, 
whites are afraid of too many 
black people in one area, and 
blacks think that white 
supremacy is the root of all 
evil. Tell me, if whites are so 
afraid of blacks and so para- 
noid of black power, then 
why are blacks the ones who 
are fearing "the white 
supremacy"? 

It gets worse If I hear 
another idii't JNk for their 40 
acres and a mule, I'm going 



to scream. Hey, luibody gave 
me 40 acres and a mule, 
either! I live in a house on a 
quarter acre in Schaumburg. 
And furthermore, don't 
expect me to apologize to 
anyone for injustices commit- 
ted a hundred years ago. Just 
because most slave drivers 
were white doesn't mean that 
I am one of them. I wasn't 
around for it and neither 
were you. 

The fact is controlling 
racism, much less ending it, 
will only happen if everyone 
works towards it. 

WE need to work to 
tame this beast. WE must 
work, as an undivided whole, 
to bring an end (or at least 
some control) to racism. Yet 
with the way my race has 
been slandered lately, I'm cer- 
tainly not any more inclined 
to help out now than I was a 
month ago. 

Above all else, keep in 
mind that reverse discrimina- 
tion is still discrimination. 
The only difference between 
Mark Fuhrman lying on the 
stand and Louis Farrakhan 
lying to the masses is that 
Farrakhan is more popular. 
They are both bigots, they are 
both racists, and they are cer- 
tainly both dangerous. And 
that's a real shame. 




'(Mm m sums. NO ruuH tarkmrnrnjot im Kim-iw mm oanitY ciit-ofe 
WK itmm. OLD CMEi ami Kim\' 



The Harbinger 

Otm AIM: To W TKU.'Hi,.^.. ALi.UR.m ANP MCTU/lt 

Editorial Board 



Acting Editor in Chief 

Business Manager 

Managing Editor . 

News Editor 

Arts k Entertainment tditnr 

Sports Editor 

Layout Editor 

Faculty .Advisor 



Jon O'Brien 

Valerie Wcvers 

Dave Pump 

[ulte ThompMin 

Laura Garrison 

Susan Rtidomacher 

Paul Fkxlen 

Susanne Havlic 



Staff 

Kathy Betts, Tim Braut-r, T W Fuller, Jim Kopeny, 
T ) MctX-rmott. Rich Taylor 

General Information 

The Utirbmgn is tht- student publication ior the Harper College campus community, published biweek- 
ly throughout the schtx)l year except dunng holidays and final exams Ttw paper is distributed free to 
all students, faculty and ddministrjtion T*ic Hiirf-mvcr's suit purpose is to provide the Harper com- 
munity with mtorm.5tii>n pt-rtdining to thi- campus anJ its surrnunding community. 

Letters Policy 
The Harhmfcr uilcomes letters to the editor and rvplit-s to our editorials Letters must be signed and 
include a social secunty number Signatures will bt- withheld upon request. All letters are sub)ect to 
editing. 

Advertising 
Pnxlucts and services advertised in The Harhmgrr ate not necessarily endorsixl by tfw editors of llus 
paper, nor t>y the cx>llege administratum or Board cit Directors Inquiries should be forwarded directly 
It) the advertiser, and all punrfuses arv at the discietian of ttte consumer 

Mailing Address: Phone Numbers: 

fhe Hartiingei Harper Collegi! business office: (708) 925-M60 

1200 West Algonquin Road g«!neral offits (708) jm-yXO x2461 

Palatine IL MXXiy.TtW fax (7081 025.4033 

copyrigtit 1 99S. The Harbinger, all right reserved. _^_^_ 



I 



October 27. 1995 



G>iiimeiitar7 



Page 9 



Farrakhan's Million racist, bigoted man march? 



JM. Fuller • American Independent 




In 1%9 Maitin Luther King )r atgi- 
ni/ed a inarch on Washington- His 
goal w»» a nonvioUmt ptotesi for 
civil nghts 

Whjt he accomptished that day 
IS »tiU impacting American «H.>t'ty 
today more favorably than U>uis 
Farrakhan and his tupforKn would 
bother to admit. 

It is lwcau«e of this failure that 
Farrakhan orgaiuzed hi» own 'Million 
Man March." 

The goal he staled is one of 
atonement, reconciliation and a com- 
ing together of all black men. 

This from a man who has a hi»- 
lory of bigotry and racism; anti-semi- 
shsm; wh«> shows no indication of 
utefd it ^ these views any hme noon. 

And it i» the fact that many black 
men, for whatever rea«>n. Iistwied to 
him; marched at his beckoning, know- 
ing he is a racist, thai frustratn and 
bewilders whiles 

How is it a man like Farrakhan is 
able to gather such a quantity of men, 



why IS It they would dare to come at 
the beckoning of this lunatic; is this 
just the beginning of Farrakhan's cru- 
sade, and will others Mwn follow? 

It is questions like these that an- 
on the minds of many Ameriuns 
nahonwide. 

This man-h has created a spark 
for Farrakhan and now he believes he 
is a 'dream come true," a savior of 

MNtS. 

He lavor^ himself a n»le model 
for black men Will they oblige him. 
what would tlie consiquences be' 

There has been much debate on 
the validity of the march, what it 
meant, if anything, whether or not it 
was significant 

It may he that the only signifi- 
cance was the number of black men 
whoattendrd Regardless of the actu- 
al size. It wa.s the largest gathering of 
black men recorded in American hislo- 

And how many of them were- 
»i«e-in»pired when Farrakhan totik the 
Mage for thi.'i 'nio»i important of 
events" and without wanung, though 
unsurpnsingly, ranted and raved 
about the number nineteen? 

Those that did show a pmlDUnd 
interest in his nonsensical speech were 
perhaps tlie same ones that displayed a 



poster depicting a black figure kicking 
a white figure in the backside, with 
words on top reading, "Now it's our 
turn". Our turn for what? 

Farrakhan would be most proud 
ot tbfse black racists had he seen their 
poster 

But with all the many lackeys he 
used for bodyguards, ttiey may have 
obscured his view. 

But if not. the hilarious bullet 
proof ilwild he hid behind mav have 

Is it not mtereshng to noti- this 
Louis Farrakhan who pttifesv'^'s »uch 
great love and joyfulness to the men 
who came; expresses the urgent need 
for unity and oneness; to not be afraid 
to stand together as brotfiers-all from 
beflind a Injllet proof shield 

Irony certainly does come in all 
shapes and si^es and colors 

And what other dn\ fling [argon 
did vomit from his per\ erted mouth' 

"My people havi- validated me," 
Farrakhan said triumphantly from 
behind his safety sheild. 

If true, then this march may be 
reinterpreted to be the million racist, 
bigoted man march. 

"God spoke through me," 
Farrakhan said pointing uncontrolably 
to himself. Didn't Hitler say something 
of the like in the beginnmg of his 



"super race" crusade? And what 
about Saddam Hussein? 

"The root of the nation's suffer- 
ing is white supremacy," Farrakhan 
announced. 

What about his goal of bladi 
supremacy' Will that solve the 
nation's problems? 

Is it white supremacists who put 
guns in the hands of blacks and order 
them to kill as many "brothers" and 
"sisliTs" as possible? Is it white 
supa'macists who order blacks to sell 
drugs and beat their wives and chil- 
dren? Is it the fauh of white suprema- 
cists that has kept LA blacks from 
moving up, or is it their own procrasti- 
nabon? 

Now the match is over No mote 
idle speeches from meaningless 
lunahcs. No more blame displacing 
or frivolous name calling. 

The men have treked home 
thinking they have somehow been 
changed by all this; thinking that tfiis 
march has somehow^ made a differ- 
ence; that things will now be 
"changed". 

And has it? Or is it a case of 
"oidy time wHl tell?" If so, how much 
hme does it take in order to dissuade 
murder, rape and drug dealing? That's 
the 64,000 dollar question. 



Wham bam, a 
baseball slam ... 

David Pump • Managing Edttor 

The stnke is o\er and thes could poaaiMy be the best 
World Series ever and you're still not watching. 
It is uivlerstandable it you are still upset, but the regu- 
lar season is over and you should be happ> that you didn't 
Spend a single dime at Wrigley Field or Comiskey Park 

This LS the hme for the greatest teams to perform some 
magic Along with Budweiser to cnHiTtain us all with anoth- 
er ant or frog commercial. 

Baseball really hurt its reputation with all the bickenng 
between players and owrw^ if it wasn't for C al ■Inwiman" 
Ripken there would have been no reason to be interested unhl 
playoff time anyway 

Do you realue the Ust World Senes Champion is from 
Canada So much tor the great American pastime - or is it pnst- 
thnr-lime 

Society will never forget the year that mighty Casry did- 
n't even have a chance to pick up hia heralded bat. much less 
strike out 

The Cubs didn't have to waste their fans tim*- going to 
the best ballpark m the world Or a chance for the White Swh 
to blow it in the playof6» again. 

Forget all of that The players are trying their damnedest 
to win back fans The playoff series between the Yankees and 
Mariners proved to be a battle to the very end. pitting Donny 
"Baseball ' Mattingly against the best ol the new generation - 
KenGnffey )r 

That brought some fans back to rmit tor the underdog, 
Seattle. 

In this World Sent~. the Atlanta Braves and the 
Clevelatvi Indians deserve respect from the farts for turning 
their respect It* (if that is the nght word) organiiations around 
after bcmg the doormats o* pi Sessional baseball during the 
mid 80' i. 

Tlwse two le«nis have gone through as long a drought 
as our verv own Cubbies. 

RoalisiKallv the World Series should have been played 
by Donald (.hr (union representative) and Bud Selig (the 
interun commissioner) within a hoxmg ring. 

Regardless of what happens in the World Series and the 
montfis to follow, the only real winners here are the fans that 
have remamed faithful to the game that left them. 



Phone cops a real joke 

absence of smokeys on info-superhighway 
allow for greater freedom as well as crime 



Paul Floden • Down the river 




When Ed O'Neil parades around in a 
beater with "Phone Patrol" 
scrawled on tfie sides, we laugh at 
its satirical ludicricy 

But should we? 

After years of having no controls or 
standards, and several deaths as well, the 
government finally set legal guidelines for 
bungee-jumping 

At about the same hme, the Di-partmcni 
of Defense releas«-d The Internet to the public 

They gave open, twcvway tmpersonable 
communication to America, bowed, turned 
and walked away, without a thought as to not 
only the possible but very probable marufesta- 
ticin oi a worst case scenario. 

And now it is beyond control. 

In the movie Time Cop, the first thing the 
government did when time travel was invent- 
ed was implement a ptilice force to patrol the 
time stream; they set up controls V\T\y is it 
the LVpt. of Del couldn t or didn't en* ision 
the dangers of something called cyberspace' 

Did they think that on an informahon 
superhighway with nii speed limits, in a 
county without law enforcement, the general 
public (or any moron with a computer) would 
behave and act responsibly? 

If they think the public is that honest, 
maybe they should reevaluate the purpose of 



the IRS 

The heart is naturally wicked, as both 
leUgion and Darwin would agree. 

Getting away with murder is just anoth- 
er challenge for a modem man, and now it's 
been made even easier, not only by unprofes^ 
sional activihes of the LAPD, but by the blind- 
ers on the rich bitch known as justice. 

In most cases it is easy to trace where 
things have come from on-line, but with the 
furtfier development of service providers and 
other little nooks and crannies, it's only a mat- 
ter of time before transmission is untraceable 
and things like pornography become more 
than just conunonplace, they become screen 
savers. 

Not that I'm against all that, but tiwn, 1 
don't have kids But I do have privacy. At 
least at the moment. 

However, someday I'll be on-line every- 
day with the rest of the world - Going to 
work, paying the bills, even dating from the 
comfort of a Mac. 

Entire cyberdbes will be built within 
tlie confines of a hard drive, complete with 
churches, arcades, banks and brothels. 

Every step taken - unmonilored. 

Every action - anonymous. 

An uncontrollable domicile where 
I'very resident is a nowhere man, and every 
mmutc is spent experwively 

But balance is universal. And although 
every step may be obsfucated, the trail will 
remain for open view, and your past will be 
accessible to any person or group to use for 
their own purposes, ethical or not. 

And that's the price you pay for 
Anarchy in a cyberstate. 



Page 10 



Qassifieds 



The Harbinger 



HELP WANTED 



Ruby Tuesday Apply Now' Fun 
environment hiring FT/PT 
Servers PT Host(ess) Day 1 
Insurance, flexible hours 330- 
1433. 

Receptionist* Clark Refining and 
Marketing, Inc is a rapidly 
expanding and progressive 
gasoline/convenience store 
chain. To keep pace with this 
exciting growth, we are current- 
ly interviewing for a receptionist 
at our new location in Clen Ellyn. 
Duties include answering 
phones and direct calls: greet 
and announce visitors; transmit, 
distribute, and receive faxes; 
and some additional light 
administrative duties for the 
facility's manager and con- 
troller. To qualify you must have 
at least 1 year experience in a 
similar job, have a possitive atti 
tude, be detail oriented with 
excellent communication skills 
and able to handle multiple 
tasks at the same time In return 
for your time and talents, we 
offer a competitive salary, gener 
' ous benefits and opportunities 
for advancement. For Immediate 
consideration, send your resume 
and salary history to Clark 
Refining & Marketing, Inc Attn 
Lois Alsip , 760 Pasquinelti 
Drive, Suite 352, Westmont, IL 
60559; Fax 708-572 1896. 

Secretary wanted, S5.00 an 
hour. The Student Senate is 
looking for a secretary to take 
and type the minutes to our 
meetings. Student Senate meet- 
ings are held on Friday after 
noons, twice a month. For more 
information, please stop by the 
Student Senate office during 
office hours or call 925-6244. 



HELP WANTED 



Make up to S10 per hourl Must 
be neat and personable. Call 
Judy 381 3550. 

Site Coordinator' Energetic per 
son to supervise and do daily 
planning for sfter school pro- 
gram. Must enjoy outdoor activi- 
ties, games and have knowledge 
of working with school age chil- 
dren. PT 1 5/20hrs. weekly M F. 
For information call Linda Novak 
304-5278. 

Assemblers Excellent income to 
assemble products at home. 
Info: (504)646 1700 Depl IL 
3796. 

Wanted Reliable men and 
women to work as personal 
assistants for people with dis 
abilities in their homes. Full/part 
time flexible hours. Call 524- 
0600 or 524-0690 TTY. The 
Progress Center for Independent 
living. 



SERVICES 



Attention Students' Winter is 
here! It's time to go to Bally 
Total Fitness and get in shape! 
No enrollment fee. Mention this 
ad and receive I free week! Stop 
thinking about it and DO IT!! Ask 
for Chris (708)619-0800. 



••Spring Break** Mazatlan. 

Mexico! Best prices. Best Parties. 

Organize & earn free Spring 

Break Trip and/or cash. Call Ron 

at 800 288 0328 

(Trip not sponsored by Harper 

College) 



PERSONALS 



Yo, Dave! Happy 2^ni< binv.Jay' 
Arr oooooooo! 



GHOULIES: Supernatural 
happenings in academia 



' AD CLOSE FOR 11/9/95 ISSUE: 11/2/95* 

Contact Valerie Wevers at (708) 925-6460 for information. 



continued from Page 4 
niembfrs in Knight Hall s.iv thev 
often hi'jr Verj w-ilking .irdund or 
tickling thf ivorie> .it night 

Morton Collt-gf in C'icerii, 111 , is 
hauntcil by a girl namod Emily who 
was murdtTcd on the site befort- the 
campus was built 

At night. Morton security 
guards say th<?y often hear lot)tsteps 
on top of the r«it of the gymnasium, 
even though the\ .ire sitting m Iront of 
the onK slairway to the riH>t When 
thev go up to check on the noi-e, ihev 
stt- nothing and the ttnitsteps -top 
Howeier. once thev head h.ick down 
th<? stairs, the footsteps start again. 

Memhersot the Delta Srgma I'hi 
house on the Kansas State LJniversity 
campus often get a sample of "the 
final frontier from their Star Trt-k-lov- 
ing ghost 

The building, which was a li<<s- 
pitjl l"t>torf ihi' tratemity took o\ er, is 
honi. • the ghost oi an elder- 

ly p.it ..d .liter tailing oft his 

l»d 

Ck'orge was a big "Star Trek" 
(an. a fondness that ol' tin- 

ues even after his de.iti . ;niti 

members. In Itn, an ice storm 
knix-ked out power on the entire KSL 
campus for s€-veral days But at the 
Di-lta Sigma I'hi house, electricity was 
nn-tenouslv restored i'\erv da\ tmm 



4-5 p m., just long enough for George 
and the men of Delta Sigma Phi to 
catch the 'Star Trek" rvrun on the 
kxral station. 

lames Whitcomb. an Indiana 
governor in the 180()s, donated his col- 
lection of books to the DePauw 
University library m Creencastle, 
Ind , w ith the understanding that they 
never leave the building. 

Although they are listed as ref- 
erence books that are supposed to stay 
in the librar), student.s have occasion- 
ally taken a Ixwk or two home with 
them Many of those students have 
reported a visiting ghost that night, 
possibly Whitcomb, telling them to 
brmg the htxiks back to the library. 

When a new library was built, 
Whitcomb's books were transferred to 
the site Students and library staff 
have since reported seeing books from 
the collection floating near their 
shelves 

A 1 444 dormitory fire at Kenyon 
< ollege in t.ambier, Ohio, resulted in 
the death ot nine men due to lire. 
Since that time, students in the dorm 
rebuilt on the fire's site have reported 
seeing legless torsos floating through 
the air Also, students are <x:casionally 
woken up in Ihe middle of the night 
hy a shadows' figure who shakes 
them, yelling "Wake me up! Wake me 
up'" 



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,VCcstcm 



October 27. 1995 



Sports 



Page 1 1 



Tom Strzewski named new diving coach 



Susan Radcmachir 

Spoms Editor 



Tom Stncwski hwbMn 
named the new diving 
coach for the Harper 
College swimming and div- 
ing team. 

Strsewski spent three 
years as a diving coach at 



Hinsdale South high sjchool 
wheiv he placed all but one 
•cnior diver at a National 
Collegiate Athletic 
Association Division I school. 
"Diving is a very relaxing 
sport to coach," Strzewski 
said 

"I got into diving when 
my five year old son took up 



the sport. I took the time to 
learn about it,' Strzewski 
stated. In an effort to increase 
his knowledge of the sport, 
Strzewski has received 
videos from diving coaches 
acn»s the nation. 

"1 came to Harper 
because I wanted to devote 
my time to diving only," 



Strzewski said. "Harper has a 
good program and hard 
working athletes." 

Strzewski also wanted 
to spend more time with his 
wife and thn?t? children. "I've 
been able to some of my kids' 
games and it's been great," 
Strzewski stated. 

Strzewski goes to work 



in his Wood Dale auto shc^ at 
four o'clock in the/noming. 
He follows a day's work by 
bringing his One Percent 
Theory to the diving pool in 
Building M. "My tfieory is 
that if you come to practice 
every day, that you'U 
improve one per cent each 
day," Strzewski said. 



The Bears of '95 not the Super Bowl Bears of '85 



Jeff Newton 
Cue«Colummi t 



This past Sunday the 
reunion tour of the 
1985 Superbowl 
Champion Chicago Bean 
made a stop at Soklier Field 



for a half-time celebration. 
Long before this e%'ent the 
comparisons between the "85 
team and this years Bear 
team have been frequent but 
mostly unfair. 

The 1985 Chicago 
t dominalcd the NFL 



each and every week, except 
for the embarrassn>ent in 
Miami. The 1995 Bears can't 
stop any of their opporfents 
on defense and are scoring 
points at an unbelievable 
pace. 

When the game 



ended the Bears had won 
and fans were raving about 
the half-time celebration. 
"Sweetness" Walter Payton 
spoke of how much fun it 
was to perform for the fans 
and represented the champi- 
onship trophy to the Bear's 



faitfiful fans. 

From now until ti\e 
next championship, every 
Bear team will be compared 
to the champions of 1985. 

Fair or not, being 
critical is part of being a 
Bears fan. 



Sports Deck 



DATE 

Oct. 28 
Oct. 28-31 
Nov. 3-4 
Nov. 4 
Nov. 11 



SPORT 

Football 

Volleyball 

Volleyball 

Football 

Football 



OPPONENT 

College of Dupage 
Region IV Playoff 
Region IV Tourn. 
Region IV Playoff 
Region IV Finals 



LOCATION 

Glen Ellyn 

TBA 

TBA 

HARPER 

TBA 



TIME 

1 pm 
TBA 
TBA 
1 pm 
TBA 



Watch for the Harbinger 

Winter Sports Preview in 

the November 10th issue 

Men's Basketball 

Women's Basketball 

Wrestling 
Swimming and Diving 



HARPER COLLEGE BOOKSTORE 

YOUR FULL SERVICE BOOKSTORE 

Fall Sale 



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Athletes of the Week 





NAME: Amy Habercom 
WEEK OF: Oct 4-11 
SPORT: Volleyball 
YEAR: Second 
REASON: Led Harper to a 
win over Illinois Valley with 
10 aces and 3 kills 



NAME: Larry Neely 
WEEK OF: Oct. 11-18 
SPORT: Football 
YEAR: Second 
REASON: 3 sacks in 
Harper's 27-0 victory 
over Illinois Wesleyan. 



Each week the Wellness and Human Performance 
Division names an athlete of ttte week. The Harbinger is 
proud feature the talented athletes of Harper College. 



.*. ^ 



arper oports 



Page 12 • William Ramey Harper College • October 27, 1995 



Harper to battle Dupage for title 



Susan Radcmacher 

Sports Editor 



fnlr.il 



.■iur 



Harper Ci>llege and tht- ' 
will hjttlf l.>r fh. 
Communitv 
title at Harper on S.iti , . 

The ~' I M.iv^'ks vv] 
Dul'age's M gaine winnuit; -^iuMf, m 
the conteivnce title 

The Hawks secured home-field adv antage for 
the tirsl round of the Region iV playolts by defeat- 
ing Rock Valley »-S in Rockford Oct 21 ^ 

A victory against DuPage would give Harper 
a home Rame tor the second round of the playoffs, 
which IS the Region IV champioaship game 

Harper will be relying on its nationallv 
ranked defense when il meets DuPage's Ike Porter 
Porter was recently featured in "Sports Illustraled" 
and averages \3t> rushing yardsper game 

"A lot of what happens is caused by our num- 
ber one defense," Harper running back Mike 
Bfotvn stated. HAiper opponents average less than 
■tvcn points a game this sttason. 

The defense is led by defensive end Will Ford 
who has nine and a half sacks on ifie season despite 
a broken finger ttiat he sustained in Harper's Oct 7 
victory over |oliet. 

Dfensive Coordinator Tim Hatfield gave the 
defense the nickname "Bad to the Btine." 

In addition to Fold, the "Bad to the Done" 
defense includes Lany Neely. Bill Eskridge, aiwl 
Fred Boston on the line. The tinebacking corps 
includes Pat izzo, Aaron Thooias, Eric Siegai Josh 
Lettiere, and Sfvane Goss. 

The defensive backs made interceptions at 
dilkal points in Harper's victory over Rock Valley. 
Hannin Mufiammad had a first quaila>r intercep- 
tion with Rock Valley on Harper's 24 yard line 

Shannon Callahan intercepted tfw ball on 
consecutive Rock Valley posessions in the final six 
minutes of tfw game. 

The only touchdown in the game came in the 
ttlird quarter as quarterback Robert Montgomery 
carried the ball into the eiKJ zcxie from the two yard 




Numbers Game 

Season Averages 

Harper Oppoiitlaa 



Quarterback Robert Montgomery crosses the goal line against Rock Valley Ocl28. 

Photo by Susan Rademacher 
line to put Harper up 8-3. 

Montgomery and K.C. Church have been 
sharing tfiethe quarterback spot snce the injury to 
Kevin Nawarcaj Sept.30. Nawarcaj is not expected 
to plav until the second round of the Regional play- 
offs. 

The Hawks defeated Illinois Wesleyan's 
junior varsity team 27-0 in Bloomington Oct. 14. 

Onece again Harper's defense collected its 
third shutout of the season as Larry Neely sacked 
the quarteitiack three times. 

Punter Jayson Kohn narrowly missed tying 
the school record of 76 yards for a punt by two 
yards wlien he booted a 74 yard punt Oct. 14. 



Hitt Donna 
Rudilng yd*. 



1X75 

150.25 

91.13 

»tJ8 

2 

Tht Mime Is avenging 4.M nds per game. 



lOJB 
lOOJ 
77.13 

342 



NJCAA Raakiags 

R»li«d nimiber 2 in Taaia Pa»iiig 

Riikcd iiiiiiber II overill u of 10/24/I99S 



Harper^s Football Team Leaders 



-tC 




LMdbio Riwhef 
807 





346ywtft 



Win Ford 

Most 9>ctw 
91/2 




P The Harbm^ er 
t he V(» i ( ♦! o t Ija r per col lege C_^ ; 

a ■ 1 1 j^^ . . ■ ' '-lii'llJUBII 



Volume XXVni . Number 7 • November 9. 1 995 



Hess and Gillette win election 

Want to make Harper better for the faculty and students 



Julie TItompson 

Mews fditor 



rru>U-«» in 



■¥"udilh 

I rifctt-ti 
ward of 

ret-i- 
\ ill. 



dtfnt i»r f'alatiiif jr>d nr.KluJt- 
•d from HjrptT in b'H-t 
"When I went lt> ^4:hiH>i at 
Harper 1 made a commit- 
ment to mvs*ll to run for the 
bodrd nt trus(e»«s to Mp stu- 
dents and faculty " She 
believer m ttic hij;h ijlilwr 
education that Harptr ha-, to 
offer, ' I want I larfHi t>> sljv 
on (he Icadini; eil^f, she 
44iid Vision arui balance 



t"r tO^i-Un-i v'vr iLr<\» If be 

.iss«ssaWe t4» students, this i* 
the students college," she 
said. 

-^■•mc ol H«'ss p.als are 

■rk So ki\-p Harper's 

technolo^v lurri-rit h\ rt?plac- 

inx oii(n,i.iU'!,l i ompijters. 

:. ■ ■■ lal 

r-'\ I'M," known as 

Kichard I (.illelte is a 
il year risident ot th«- Harper 
school district He said he 
plans to be as available to stu- 
dents as possible "I am an 
individual that anvbtxiy can 
i:all about anv issue regard- 
ing Harp»-r. |ust pick up the 
phone. I'm here,' Cillette 
-lid. 
■:ef ELECTION on page 2 




Miss Sais(Oii returns to the Auditorium 
ThtMtrf ti)r .1 limited return engagement. 
Page 6 

Commentary 



jon O'Brien gives his note of approval to 
all of you who chose not to \ ote last 
Tuesday. Page 8 




CjmpusNrus r'j((is2-4 Ci:iinfwmar\' 

Features p«ge S Classifieds 

Arts & Entertainment , , Page? Sp.rt> 



Pa)te 10 
Pages 11-12 



Richard Hetzer 
S.957votes , 



B.J. Tavlor 
4,491 votes 



Judith Hess 
14,608 votes 




Brian Heise 
7,879 votes 



John Coste 
7,803 votes 



Richard Gillette 
8,444 votes 

infographic by Jon O'Brien 



Dining Room set to open 



l.irpiT College 


Theatn 


■ ■! M.UV jo 


Willi- 


n;^"i,>rts 




vtantlv 




jhii lo ill. Shis 




-\pff.inn.i; i" 




Kiv'ii .Mf I'.n iti 




IVhor.ih \>.ihn.: 




KosiTi, Sarah 1). > 


nv.iTt/, 


Muh.icl Stailev, jn 


1 C.uv 


Si,i!is\ .jn 




'-■- -Eiui.vits h.:i 


<■ roii-s 


111 





\ 

.ill.: ^ ■ • 

Noi.emb»>r 12 and 1**, m the 
Building I, Drama Laboratory, 
R«)m UN 




Michael Stailey and Sharon Roseri rehearse their 
roles for The Dining Room. 



What the march meant to a Harper student 



Booker T. Jones 

Special to the Harbinger 

Yts, racism is a prett\ 
hot topic but nol |ust 
Ijtflv' Mavbe tor those 
of vou IV ho don t ha\f to 
encoiintiT its uglv Lice everv- 
day. it has become a rivent 
i-ssue Being born and raised 
on the southwest side of 
Chicago where hope is mini- 
mal and opportunities are 



el en loss I fncountcr racial 
issues fMTNd.iv As s<H>n as I 
walk into a rcHini I .im not 
acknowledged as .i man, or as 
being educated, triondlv or 
asreptue t irst. I am noticed 
jsbein^ Bljik,' Atrican- 
.Vmerican, then it is deter- 
mined it my intent is negatne, 
atter that I may or may not be 
acknowledgtxl at all 

It 1.S this type of treat- 
ment that continues to evoke 



racial tcn.sions, li not racial 
tendencies \o. 1 tan not and 
vmII not point my finger, nor 
will I allow a finger to be 
pointed at me or my people. 

What we as a nation, we 
as pecvple, we as Americans 
must do is go beyond our coil- 
tural cells and venture 4>ut 
L,eam and get to know your 
African- American, Arab- 
Amencan. Asian-Amencan, 

see MARCtI on page 2 



Page 2 



Harper News 



The Harbinger 



MARCH: Hope from an attendant 



oon^nu0<l kom page t 
Hispanic-AmiTKan. 
Europfdn- AmefK an 
brothtTs dnd sisters 
Learn and know whert- 
we all fome from, rVict- 
the realit>- of tinlay jnd 
work towards a pi>siti\f 
universal solution for 
tomorrow 

The Million Man 
March was not and ls 
not aKiut Louis 
Farrahkan The "maah 
was not about racism 
and division The 
"march" was a call to 
African- AmtTK an along 
with men of j i olor to 
wjke-up. stop pointin|i( 
thf fin({er and Riving 
excuMN to make African- 
American men >pt-ofi- 
caUy kxik m the mirror 
at ourselves and not at 
what white America has 
done or may be di>inf; 
The goal was to hrinx us 
together on common 
ground 111 an eHorl to 
reduce single parent 
homes, participation in 
gang activities, drug use, 
trafficking and other 
abuses in nur > nmniuni- 
ties Other 



increase education, pn>- 
vide gainful employ- 
ment and to encourage a 
willmgness to nork 
together (o ohtjii! pvM c 
unity and is.ju.ilir\ 

All fvcs wtTf on 
Minister f-arrahkan, but 
what about the other 
speakers, other African- 
Amencan leaders, other 
ministers, doctors, 
garbagenwn. fathers, 
uncles, bnitht-rs What 
about them .ind ihi'ir 
mfss,igr' 

The Milhon Man 
March tan be compared 
to the Biill.ih.S.lJters 
callmi ;>iin 

fight I.- -ry. or 

the Tuskegee Airman 
who flew cover support 
and mi-ssions during 
World War II in order to 
reach victory and (x-ace 
of th«' millions of slaves 
bnmght omt to this Ijnd 
against their v. til to 
build and strengthen this 
land into Uxoming a 
nation Tfiis i> what Ihe 
'maa-fi" was and is 
about: ci>ming together 
to finish the works that 
have be»M left and 



undone for far too many 
years To build upon 
and iM>rk towards unity, 
eiiin.ition. peace and 
liu f (or all pet.ple nl 
America 

The problems in 
this country did not 
occur overnight, so no 
there is overnight solu- 
tion to this change we all 
must make 

1 do belies (■ with 
ill mv heart .ind soul 
that as an African 
•Xmerkdn male that we 
tan work towards and 
reach greatness. b\ 
working together, not bv 
compromising our ethnic 
background, but blend- 
ing together in a cultural 
salad of st>rts: with our 
many different ethnic 
backgrounds and walks 
we strive to liecome one 
culture, to become one 
ptHiple, to bt>come one 
natiim under God' 

Know where vi>u 
cuirio from, in knowing 
where we ha\ e tome 
tnim, reali/e vshere we 
arc so that together we 
can and will know 
where we are going 



ELECTION: Technology, avail- 
ability key issues to be addressed 



contin'.""^ *'""! oage I 

Uette s plans for the 
upiohidi^ \e,i;. he said ht> wants to 
look into the student registration 
process He said. Nobody should 
have to wail m line for himrs to k%- 
ister for classes 

Gillette believi-s education is 
the best investment a person can 
make He realizes some of Harper s 
computers are out-dated, but said 
that the board should look at each sil 
uation diHerenlh Up-dating the 
computers should Iv on an as ntvd 
basis. He said putting new compui- 



ers it ,.ni of every building 

wou, l etticient 

*.'n .1 lighter note, both newK 
elected biurd memK'rs support some 
type of friendly g«->e cimlrol Thev 
are aware of the fact that the gtvsi are 
slivwlv taking over the campus 
t-.illette s.iid he wt.uld br in favor ot 
some public expenditures. but 
believes most ot the monev tor sw jns 
(used to chas, the geese av\av) should 
come from a pnv ,ite fund Hess said 
she will !(K>k into all the available 
option to make a decision on the N-st 
w av to remtnlv the situation 




-^ Health Corner 



Mammogram Unit 
Palatine Village Hall 



visits 



The Cook County Departmc'nt 
of Public Health s Mobile Adult Health 
Clinic, the Wellness on Whtvls(WOVV) 
van. together with Ctiok County 
Hospitals Mobile Mammography 
Unit, an- sirhedufel lo v isit the i'jlalinc 
ViUagi' Hall, 2M hast Wootl. on 
Wixinesday, IXtember 1.1, 1445, 
Eligible suburban CiKik CViuntv resi- 
dents can receiv e phvsical examinalion 
and/or mammograms Appointments 
can be made by calling the CtKik 
County Department of Public Health 
at (7I.WH4V25.V), 8:45 a,m.-4:15 p.m. 
Monday through Friday 

"Residents should take' advan- 
tage of these services to determine it 
they an- at risk (tir any senous health 
pnvblcms. including many forms of 
cancer" said Cook Couniv Board 
I'resideni |ohn Siroger Services 
ottered through the WlHV van include 
health counseling, tests lor anemia and 
diabetes, blltxl pressure and chiilis-- 
teml screening, tuber>iilt>sis (TH) test 
ing, immunisations. urinaKsis. self 
brvasi exam instruction, pelvic exams 
and pap smears tor women, and 
pnKtate and testicular exams fivr men 
AdditionalK, mammtjgrams will .be 
pnniiltsl tor women H) years of age 
and older II a health problem is found. 
the client will be referred to available 

servict*s < " >»™r-nt 

WC'. .reav.nlable to sub- 
"rh.in I.. ;-...-[d,-i,t.. vvhe 



qualify hnanciall) jie. schiwl lunch; 
Women, Infants and Children(WIC)). 
Appomtments are necessary and can 
be scheduled by calling (708)445-2530, 
8.45 a.m. - 4:15 p.m., Monday through 
Friday At the time an appointment is 
scheduled, financial sawning will be 
done. Persons needing accomodation 
for a disability should contact 
(708)445-2530 or TDD for the hearing 
and speech impaired at (708)445-2406. 

Smoke Out dart throwing 

A dart throwing contest will be 
held on Thursday, November Ih in 
Building A, Student Center from 11:00 
am. to \m p.m. in conjunction with 
the -American CaiKer Society's Great 
American Smoke-Chit. "This is your 
chana- to poke holes m that false idol 
of the savy smoker, Joe Camel! Why 
pick on Joe? Since the inception of the 
Joe Camel advertising campaign, the 
number of teens beginning the smok- 
ing habit has increased from three per- 
cent to 33%. Besides, you can also win 
free hckets to a smofce-fnee rock con- 
cert 

For smokers who want to kick 
the habit there will be plenty of smok- 
ing cessation materiaLs, quittmg aids 
and informaliim about stop smoking 
programs to help you Students and 
stall are welctime lo stop in Health 
Ser\ ice, .\Mt2, anjtime u> obtain pam- 
phleLs and iir coun.selinK to help t)uit 



Pregnant? 

Scared? 

Alone? 



We are a happily married couple seeking 

to adopt a baby sister or brother for o irr 

adopted son Mathew. 

Legal details and fees arranged and paid 
for. 

Your child will have a wonderful life. All 

needs met- a large family opportunity 

and lots and lote of love. 



Please consider us. 
Susan and Stuart 

(708) 202-8786 



November 9, 1 995 



GimpusNewB 



Page 3 



U of C crack s down on relationships, s tudents turn down grant 

Colorado Gets 
Tough on Student- 



Teacher 
Relationships 




BOULDER, Colo-If profe- 
sori at the Universitv of 
Color.ido want tu Jjtc ^tu- 
denLs in their cld>st>, ihev II 
have to Ift thfir suptTiDr?- 
know about it. 

Colorado becoRus the 
latest Mhixil to set up guide- 
line?, lor ■-tudent-teacher rela- 
tionships, hoping to avoid 
any liability in future sevual 
harassment lasi-i The new 
policy covers the potential 
student relationships .4 statf 
members as well 

"This i.s a w.n to pro- 
tect the student, the protestor 
and the school" ^avs uni'.er- 
sitv spoke?.per>on I'auline 
Hale ' n-.i^ (sn t about moral 
|ud>;nH-nts it (orbiddin^ rela- 
tionships It's -,mipU a way 
to ei\sure that students are 
not taken advantage ot 

Instructors who are 
found in violation of the 
guidelines will be reviewed 
by a school committee and 
could face punishment 

LC s policv is similar to 
policies at other universities 
Some Kh«x>l<t, such as the 
Lniversitv I't Virginia, have 
placed .11- iulrij»ht ban I'li 
reUtionships betwtxn profes- 
sors and students in their 
ctdsses At the Umversitv of 



Iowa, "amorous" relation- 
ships tvetwtvn faculty mem- 
bers and students are forbid- 
den when the instructor has 
any role of dirtvt responsibil- 
ity to the student outside the 
relationship. 

Some schwils, like 
Vermont State College, have 
guidelines spi-jlmg out the 
administration s disapproval 
of student-teacher relation- 
ships, though there are no 
provisions that directly ban 
them 

Oklahoma Students 
Take a Pass on 
Grant from Former 
KKK Member 

NOKVl'W (ikla- 

Thfres .1 i41.tHK) research 
grant available to graduate 
students at the University of 
Oklahoma But despite a 
constant need tor acadt-mic 
dollars, the money has gone 
untouched because of the 
donor s ties to the Ku Klux 
Klan 

Ihi- lAlvviri ^ i:>eHarr 
grant, named atler one of the 
univf-rsitv s lust taciiltv 
members, wj^ given to the 
school m IWl and has 
remained in a bank account 



since. The original award of 
$14,714 has nearly tripled, 
but students and faculty 
members say the stigma of 
the award is reason enough 
to stay awjv 

"Mr. tJeBarr had obvi- 
ous ties to the Klan, and for 
many students, that is reason 
enough not to take the 
money" says Malik ri-,-\i-nin, 
a university historian. 



"Students have suggested 
different uses for the fund, 
such as cultural awareness 
programs, but so far nothing 
has been done because ot the 
award's guidelines ' 

DeBarr's family has 
stipulated that the award be 
presented in his name and be 
used for research in tfie phys- 
ical .sciences. 

DeBarr, who joined 
OL"s faculty as a chemistry 
professor in IH'^2, served as 
V ice president of the universi- 
ty from HfW until 1423. 



DeBarr helped organize OV 

schools in chemistry, physics, 
pharmacy and petroleum 
engineenng. He was fired by 
the Board of Regents for his 
continued participation in the 
KKK. where he served as the 
grand dragon of Clklahoma. 

Chemistry Hall, on the 
Norman campus, was named 
after DeBarr until 1988, when 
OU's faculty senate voted to 
remove the name. 



all stones 
.Srri'Kc 



by College Press 



Occurances at WHCM, goose injury, and theft 
keep Public Safety on the call 



10/31/953 

Unauthorized Posession 

of Alcohol 

.'V student manager of 
Radio Station VVHCM 
found five bottles of beer in 
the station office (A.W9c). 
The beer was disposed of 
by a Public Safety Officer 
An investigation by fearme 
Pankanin, Director of 
Student Activities, deter- 
mined the pi'rson responsi- 
ble for having the beer in 
the office She t<H)k internal 
disciniplinarv action by 
removing the offending 
student (radio staff asscxi- 
ate) from VVHCM staff 
Jeanne ParJianin may file 
student conduct charges. 




Theft 

A student reported that 
person(sJ unknown 

removed a Motorola cellu- 
lar phone from her school 
bag. She had left it unat- 
tended in H237 while par- 
hcipating in a group dis- 
cussion activity during 
class. 

11/01/95 
Injured Goose 

A passing motorist 
informed an olticer on 
patrol of an injured goose 
in lot #11. Officer verified 



the mjury but he and Roads 
it Grounds were unable to 
capture the animal. 

Unauthorized Person 

A station manager from 
VVHCM Radio reported an 
unauthorized male in the 
VVHCM office; the subject 
had previously been 
banned from those offices 
because of student conduct 
violations. He was gone 
prior to arrival of officers. 

11/02/95 
Theft 

A faculty member from 
liiHS Division reported a 
balance scale stolen from 
Building D, Room 295a. 
Value estimated at S495. 



WHY 



NORTH 



PARK 



Because it's an exceUcnt place to 
complete my bachelors degree. 



to North 



Comnter^ foolwd by US Nb«w iS WferW fiaporromong "#» 

MKi-esfstaplibwalorljcollegej,'* ^4odh Pari ser«« the ipe- 
ciol nwdi and inlBraili of tronjier slwknls especially vnol At 
Nor* Pwfc Cdhgt. youl find o wodit of academic opHorn. 

• Easy credit transfer ossessment of credit? from commu- 
nity college! ond (our-yeor inilituttorra 

• Thirty 4IX mofori in lucK orent ta liberts) orW, science, 
businets, education, ond nur^irvg Preprofeutoool 
programs in denhilry. low, medione. phormocy, and 
oemrtnary medicine GfoduoiB programs m bust- 
"ess, nur»if>g, education, ond reiigion 

• Geoeroi'S finonciol atd 

• Ck»i«» com«enienily scHcduU m itw ewwing 
ond during the doy 

• Superior persorval otlenlKjfi llxit come* from small 
cto»ses and focuhy that core about you of an indii- 
«duat (NPC enrols about 1 ,700 studentsl 

To get a quick aiseiiment of your credits and 
cHol wiiti an Qdmisiion/finoocioi oid counselor 
coJi 81»-a44-M0Oor80O-«S8-«7SS. 



NORJh I 'ARK 
COLLELiL 



Ai^iMcm & tmcnoa Atd 0«*Kt • i22i w»« foffcr Aytnur • CKitogD. Illtnotj ftOftLi 489S e moit otooenp<:^ miu 




Dy it'iiiiHtiir 

VOllriiMWli 

• voiub(>H I" i^at 

(leintx\ 



I fir 1 hull. in "^riA ti r^ iiiK |»r.;i :iiiu;irr 'Iriirvc 
pmuiiii! ,it \,itiMii,(|- 1 .PHI- f iin**r-.(i\ f- 

r. dliM- M 'ii. i lih i-i. f \ ,UI~loj| .in>l W ll- ,il.«|i 

' .Uifu:-. . ,ri,t '!■, ! wi;i \, A'UwiU i rtiWl 

C*iK*ntrfltMl sH*^. fi*M wwrli, amm 



f«fai IImi kii«wl»49*, tlillU, ami 

m llf*l**f ami rmwmv M m§ twr—w hi 
Hw K M i S»rvic<H wwrlilafi nHMi 
Mm mtdt*r, a^tlv* famiiUm, 
(■vMiil*!, wmI vkMMs m4 fhrt— ii» 



NaMMua-iMls Ufilvcnffy. Tm «m toal j^* 



800/443*-S522, est. 5151. 






as. 



Page 4 



Features 



The Harbinger 



// 



Non-trads'' not so uncommon 



Do you 
think the 
average 
college 
student is 
18-22 
years old 
and looks 
like a 
character 
in Beverly 
Hills 
90210? 

Cuess 
again. 



ly Sunni DcNicola 

College Press Service 

Pulurv thf typical American col- 
k'jjf >tudfnl nfwly out of hij^h 
schcKil, outfitted in )fans, 3 T- 
shirt and Timb«Tland>, and calling a 
cramp»?d dorm nx»m "home' 

Ndi ijtiite The typical American 
colleKi- student these days mav Uxik 
mope like Mom or Dad. 

lake Sheila Donhiie (or exam- 
ple Donhiie left hi^h sihcHil ti> 
marrv and quicklv had two chil- 
dren. Later divorced, llonhue real- 
iinl her employment prospects 
were limited After taking classes at 
a communily college, she i'\ tTitujlh 
went on to earn a degree trom 
Com«U Law Schix>l Today she is j 
senior attorney for IBM Corp 
in New 'lork. 

This vear. (-nH 20"- "t full 
time tolle}4e students who li\e i>n 
campus are between the ages ot IK 
and 21 - a record low, according to a _ 
twent "Trends in Adult I earning ' 
report Meanwhile. 42 '■■ .it college stu- 
dents are over age 2? 

From I'^Tl) lo 1»»^I . college enmll- 
ment ot students o\ er age V has more 
than doubled That trend is expected to 
continue into the 21>t centun,, at., 
ing to the I" S Department 
t'duunon 

In additi.m, ^'*' ^ ot .iduli stu- 



dents aiv women Their enrollment has 
K-en increasing since the '7t)s. when the 
Women s Movement challenged the 
notion that "housewife" was the only 
career a woman needed 

"Females an.- doing later what 
some males were able to do earlier m 
their lives, reflecting a true difference m 
their lite schedules." savs Carol B 
AsUnian. diR-ctor of the Othce ot Adult 
1 earning Services of The College Board 



"What we're learning now 
they've already experinced . . . 
for them it explains why 
things happened ... for us, 
we're like blank slates learn- 
ing about things we'll eventu- 
ally experience." 

Came Field 
Student whose mother also attends college 



in \ew York. 

Colleges have encouraged older 
students to continue their education by 
aggressively tailoring and marketing 
new programs for thes». students Since 
■■ - iif older students work tull-tmie, 
rdmg to studies by The Ciiliege 
oo.ud, a variety ot evening pnigrams 
have been designed to meet their 



Red is the hair color to have 
in todays fashion markets 



Harbinger 

__ Pre^s Wire 

CHlCAGCV-lXi vou have the natural 
coloring— and temperament— to pull 
off being 'red-hot?" 

Red rules' as the »eason's hottest 
hair color, with Chicago's own Uannv 
Bonaduce, who nfcenlly launched hi-- 
own nationally syndicatevf television 
variety talk show on VVM.AlJ- 
TV'tNBC), loppmg the list of celebrat- 
ed ivdhead.s 

"Sara Ferguson mav be the reign- 
ing re-headed royalty, but (In- 
Partridge Family^ Hoi- 
Windy City royalty todav 
Ann Ratner, national style director ot 
Hair Cultery'. the nahon s largest pn- 
vatelv-held chain .-t lull-M-rvice hair 
care vilons 

Ked IS not only todav ^ great fash- 

.ilor. It's .ilso the boldest vou can 

n hair ..olor — it t>egs to be 

n.>ti,.i'J observes Ratner "Ked 

embt.Kcs so main shades that most 

■■'en ^an we,ir some shade .'i »! 

.■.nding on their natural coloring 
and personality (a recent f.ishn.n- 
magajtine article st.ited that it tike^ 
an inner fire t. 
tain llambov.ti 
redhead 
demure ' 
diverse shades vt_-\.'n 



d«rf>-a"d 



.■-rowm^h- 



Give blood. 



Give blood this summer Call 
LifeSource Blood Service* for 

an oppointmem. (706) 298-9660. 

Or visit a donor center near you. 



needs. Thesw students typically leave 
the office, do a drive-thru McDinner 
and arrive on campus as the sun sets. 

"The majority of adult learning is 
work-related," says Aslanian "The 
loss ot (obs, the changing of |obs and 
the creation of new ones aa- the prima- 
ry tnggers that send adults back to col- 
lege " 

Usually the full-time undergrad- 
uate crowd is only aware of those n>K- 
tumal intruders when they capture 
~ valuable parking places But on 
some campuses, returning students 
are not only going to class full time, 
but also trying out dorm living 

At Mount Holyoke College in 

Massachusetts, about 160 older 

women join the under-21 set each 

year thrtmgh the Frances Perkins 

Program The program, which 

began in 1980, is designed for 

women who interrupted their 

undergraduate study and want to 

return tor a bachelor s degree. 

Typical full-time students have 

"~ complete access to all college ser- 

V ices This year 50 women have even 

chosen to live in a designated dorm. 

"For many students, coming to 
college immediately after high schcxil is 
not possible," savs Kate Althoff. direc- 
tor ot the Frances Perkins Program. 
"Fither tor economic or personal rea- 
siins, more and more women are corn- 
see NON-TRADS on page 1 1 



red lulia Roberts, bright-red Bette 
Midler, anil the indescribable Wesley 
Snififs a^ \ii\tvma in To Wong Fixv" 
Ratner rtvalls that red hair w .)s not 
esttvmed until the advent n! 
Iechnuoli>r mov u-s, when audienn'^ 
btvanif enthrallc\l by Rita Hav worth, 
I')eborah Kerr, Su/v Parker, Rhonda 
Hemming, and luciHe Ball later, 
films as well as television and sports 
gave rise to Shirley Macl.aine, Ann- 
Margret C .iro! Burnett. Red Skelton, 
Ked Buttons, and )ohnny 'Red' kerr ' 
Despite Its popularity and how 
easy it is to gc' red, says the hair-care 
expert, "redheads are still reletivelv 
rare though invanblv striking l,<Hik 
how Laura l.eighton stands out on 
Melrose Place- -and the recently 
cnnvned Shavvntel Smith is the first 
redhead to win the coveted Miss 
.■\menca totle," Ratner als<< suggests 
that the color retl has made a tremen- 
dous impact on the career ot super 
nnxjel Meghan Douglas, who became 
a success after dveing her blonde 
l.sks bright red 



We'd like to 
ask a pint- 
sized favor. 



You've worked hard. You've done wel 



/\r^"r^ You've worked hard. You've done 
YOlTREUrr Butwheredoyougofromhere? 



K^t down tbe nnd-<o Roosevelt 



TO A (jUUU "Tt3!z!:i^ 

suburbs wim 60 degree programs, 
C}^T^A Df^ includiiig business, psychology, 
N / /l /\ / computer science, educatioo, 
*^ •*"*""*"'■• biology and history. 



\Tn[uC^C\ P^Ol? To pbn for your smooth transfer, 1 
iSUW vJV/ A V/lV with an admissions counselor eari 



y.meet 
s counselor eariyc 
y^j^y-^ Arr\ Then, do what hundreds of community 
A I ..jr H /\ I college students do each year take 
A VjriX i JAXL advantage of Roosevdfs2t2 programs. 

Even before you are admitted to 
Rooseveh, w'D provide personal 
transcript evahialion and program 
(toing, and an early estimation 
ofyour&iamialaid. 

You can be rewarded for your good start with 
a Roosevdt transfer scholarship, if your GPA 
blOorhi^. 

Give us a call See how easy and rewarding it 
is to go for a great fimsh at Roosevelt Uoivenily. 



FINISH. 



nmtHeifirQivm 

Tiusdaf,}i(mti^ 14St 
from S.Xpm to 8:00 pm. 



Roosevelt Universil\' 



'Die^mcebeimn where you are and 



where you want to be. 



AlbertA Robin Campus, 2121 S. GoehbertM 
Mngton Heights. IL 80005 (706) 437M)exL0 

Michigan Avenue Campus, 430 Si Midiigan Ave. 
Chiago, 160605 (312) 341-2000 



November 9, 1995 



Fun Page 



Page 5 




Expand Your 
Horizons! i 



"^ » 



lifiiit riic Hnrhhiffet 



FULL TIME, PART TIME 
EVENING SHIFTS AVAILABLE 

• Data Entry 

• Customer Service 

• Word Processing 

If you have PC knowledge 

and good typing speed, we can 

put you to work immediately. 

(not accnsiiMc h> puWu. itansfx>nalpiiiii 

ADVANCED PERSONNEL 
Schaumburg 995-9111 



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r you started 




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• mtenof Design (RDER AccreditecJ) 

• Faslion Design 

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• Merctiamfsing Management 



• Compiler Graiitws (Cerliticate 






Ovifi House Sundgy. OKmUbK 3. t»S 1-4 m 
Mml our Facu% - Tow or SUM Saraet Catnpus 



Call Today: 
1-800-ACAOEMY 



HOBOSCOHl 



Ruby Wyner-lo 

A.A.B.P. certified Astroloqw 

Arie«(Mu 21-Api: 19) 

Help out a lonely old lady. Send her the 
address of Matt "Joey " LeBlanc, star of 
TV's Friends. 

TaunislApr. 20-May 20) 

While watching this week's episode of 
Triends" you suddenly get an urge to 
call Matt LeBlanc's press agent for fan 
club information. 

CcminifMay 21-|une 21) 
Despite your attraction to Joey on 
Friends, you will direct your lust toward 
one of the show's other two hunks. (That 
Joey is mine!) 

CanceKJune 22-July 22) 

Is it just me, or is that witch Courtney 
Cox trying to move in on my Joey? Start 
a wri(e-m campaign to have her booted 
from the show. 

Uo(July 23-Aug. 22) 
Isn't it cute the way Matt LeBlanc opens 
his umbrella in Fnends' opening credits? 
I could just (at him up\ 



star Matt LeBlanc? I'll trade you for three 
Leif Garrett posters and a Bobby 
Sherman lunchbox! 

LibrafSepL 23-Oct 23) 

Fax this message to IMBC: Give Matt 

LeBlanc his own series. PLEASE 

ScotpioiOct. 24-Nov. 21) 

Rumor has it that Friends star Matt 
LeBlanc is in need of seme serious astral 
guidance. Won't you direct him to your 
favorite astrologer? 

SagitUrius(Nov. 22-Dcc^) 

Joey! Joey! Joey! 1 could kiss you a million 

times! Smooch! Smooch! 

Capricom(I>ec 22-Jan. 19) 
The stars command you to carve a heart 
on a nearby tree and insert this message. 
Matt L + Ruby VV-I = True Love Always. 

Aquarius(Jan. 20- Feb. 18) 

Let Matt LeBlanc know a certain Star 
Lady longs to run her fingers through his 
dreamv new 'do. 



Virgo<Aug.23-Sept 22) Ksce»(Feb. 19-Mar. 20) 

Got an autographed picture of Friends Screw the predictions. I want Joey now! 



SAINT DCK.B€RT ENTERS 
TMt LAND Of CUBICLES SM» 
INGFORTMtDErtONaOF 

5TUPIDITV. 




SUDDENLY HE FINDS AN 
OVER-PROtV)TED COMPUTER 

OORO STOOTIt^ USCLESi 
DATABASE COHCEPTS 



louoatfoaiTo 

IGNORE THt BOOIikN 
^NTI-6IN»Ry LEA.5T- 
^ SQOMlf APPROACH 



THE fVHUbW. IS DISPATDCO 
TD THE OARH UORLO BY 
THE SIGHT OF TTSnOST 
FEARED OBJECT 



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MOj LONG WILL IT 
T*K.E TD FU AW 
PROBLEnS (Jt FIND 
IN OUROtTIk 
PRODUCT? 




THIS NEXT T1UWSP»R£NCV 
IS AN INC0f^PREHENS16U 
JU^VBLE OF COr^PLa^Y 
AND UNDEFINED 
ACRONV WS . 




IT 15 LOGICALLT 
If^P05SIBLE^D 
SCHEOU.E FOR. THE 
aNKNOUlN. 




TWTO 
THINK 
AS A 

'^NAtER, 
NOT AS AN 
tNONEEA. 



IN THAT CASE, 
UJELLFUTHt 
PROBLEnS 
BEFORE lOE 
FINOTHEn. 



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YOU fMGHT WONDER 
UWY r« 601N6 TO 
SHOW ITTD YOO SINCE 
TVC ONL'T POSSIBlt RESU.T 
15 TO LOWER MXIP, 

OPINION OF«f 
' COfWUHKATIDH 

SKILLS 

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FRANKL'*, ITS BECAUSE I 
U« nAMt^i COMPLEX 
PICTURES nORE THAN 
I LIKE YOU, 
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Page 6 



Arts & Entertainment 



The Harbinger 



Birds,Ladys to per- 
form this weekend 



Laura Garrison 




It's Kvii .1 bu-v ^l■^'> 
wrrk> m thi; li\.ii 
muMc Mi'n*.' There is 
much vet h> happen over 
the next few days .is well 

Cominj^ up on 
Friday night, th«! Cleaning 
l-jdys will pUy at the Beat 
Kitchen, akmg witli the 
Elvi» Brothers antl Cool 
Beans. In addition to mak- 
ing numerous appear- 
amxs cm Jonathan 
Brandmeier's show, the 
aeamng Ladys abo have 
their own show, 
"Needledn>p ", on WCBR- 
FM. 

The 
Ladys played 
an excellent 
show last 
Thursday at 
Otis's. They 
played about a 
two hour set o* 
their own music, ini:iuJ 
iqg "She Won't Fiench 
KiM' and 'nVhen The 
Cvtm Win The World 
Series". One interesting 
thmg about 'Cubs' is that 
the lyrics have been 
changed several times to 
acconunodale for the 
Ryno revolving door— 
they could even be differ- 
ent for this week. 

Cleaning I^ys 
shirts will be sold at the 
event, and there will also 
be a few free WCBR pav 
motional items available 
Go lor the Cleaning Ladys 
(and the reincarnation of 
Freddie Mercury, one 
mght think I. st.iv tor the 
Hvis Brother;, it should 
be a good time for alt. 
If by the time the 
Cleanir^g Ladys are done 
playmg on Friday you still 
want moie, check out the 
Jexebelles' n>cord relsaw 
party at Thurston's. The 
band will play around 
midnight— if you're a 
Stone* fan thjs is a aust- 
see event, 

Saturday night will 
bring Birds At the End of 
the Road to nearby Durty 
Nellie's. 'Da Buds plan on 
taking the stage around 
Up m., and histoncalty 
Ihey have be«i known to 
pby until last call They 
do most of then own 
music, with the exception 
of a few VERY strong cov- 




Chicago Music Focus 

ers ("Sweet .lane", 
"Raspberry Beret", to 
name .1 couple) They put 
on a -.pectai ular live 
show — the guy-, .in- jll 
phi'nomeoal musicians 
and thev h.nf j rf.il rap- 
ptirt with the auttifiKe, 
part of what ha* €'am«?d 
them the huge follinvirw 
they have 

'Da Birds v\f ;-..:. 
release aiw>t)-ier album 
soon — they haw hwn 
domg a lot ot w<irk in the 
studio for their follnvv-up 
to ChiTU'dcrhix In the 
ineantime, catch them live 
and/or hnd ChDwderka- 
somepUce that sells local 
music. Tower 
(Schaumburg) keeps sell- 
ing out of It, but Rolling 
Stone is anoth- 
er good place 
to find local 
music, so they 
may have it. 
For those 
who don't 
already own it, 
vou are miss- 
!«(; uut ChouHierbox con- 
tains several studio track* 
as well as several live 
tracks. Their souttd is iKrt 
unlike the Red Hot Chili 
Peppers, but 'Da Birds are 
much stronger musicians. 
(Sorry Flea — a good bass 
player does not a band 
make.) 

Highlights of 
Chowdnbox include "Eye 
Your Stml", "Hothouse", 
and a blistering live ver- 
sion of Lou Reed's Sweet 
lane". Their neM album 
should include plenty 
more new music and per- 
haps one or two more old 
favorites In the mean- 
lim*-, catch th«'m live 
wherever and whenever 
possibkf — they really 
know how to bring the 
house down, (fust a sug- 
gestion: they have a 
HUGE IbUowmg, so show 
up early.) 

Coming up on the 
kxal music show 
(Mondays bom 5-7pm on 
WHCM) ov«r the next 
couple of weeks 
The Time Beings will be 
in-studio on Monday 
November 13th and Birds 
at the End of the Road 
will be in-studio on 
Monday November 20th 
Keep your eyes and ears 
op««n for more details on 
what's happtTitnn in the 
local n^ RcKk 

on, Ch,i( , , ^^ 



Miss Saigon returns to Chicago 




Kim, played by Christina Paras, promises 
even if it means her life. 

jon O'Brien 

Acting Editor in-Chief 

It you mi.s.sed it the first time, you don t 
want it to f;el awav again Cameron 
Mackintosh s highly acclaimed national 
production ot AIjss SiH-^iv: reopened on 
Wednesday. November l>t tor its second 
engagement at the Auditorium Theatre in 
Chicago. 

Mis.s Saigon, a masical by Alain Boublil 
and Claude-Michel Schcmherg, is the emo- 
tional story of love and sacritice involving; a 
young Vietnamese girl and an American sol- 
dier around the time of the fall of Saigon in 
1975. 

The show first opened in the fall of 1989 



her son Tad of the life he wilt lead- 
Photo by Joan Marcus 

at the Theatre Royal, Drury Lane in London 
Nlov\ in its seventh year ot production, it has 
gone on to become the theatre's biggest musi- 
cal success, displacing the former titleholder, 
.V!v fan hiJu. 

The Broadway pnxiuction, now in its 
fifth )ear, opened at the Broadway Theatre, 
with the largest advance sale in Broadway 
history, more than double the previous title- 
holder, The I'tmntimi of the Opera- 

Tickets are on sale now at all 
Ticketmaster outlets, at the Auditonum 
Theatre box office, or by calling the Miss 
Saij^oii Hotline at (312) 559-2900. Ticket prices 
range from $30.00 to S65.00, depending on the 
night of the performance and the location of 
the si'atmg 




November 9, 1 995 



Arts & Entertaininent 



Page 7 



fezebelles to release record 



Laura Garrison 
Arts & Entenainment tditot 

|«eK'llt-- pl.in to relea** ttwr 
debut Mnslo siK.r P- — " "-■■ 
'Vou Cot Mf Iiui 
ti-ntly pJiJ d » i>it ti' ••>■ ^'>*"- '^' --lu.ii.i 
I promote Iht- rt-corJ relfase extraxj^^dn- 
I to bf hfld this tTi.,1,i\ Nov.-mKT 10 .it 
hurstons in t hyi.-ig>' 

Sin>;fr guil.iriHt |.>hnn\ I ngli-»h 
^r"t^> .ihiiut sfvcral ol llu- (miiUn inllu- 
iich include Muddv VVatiTs Al 
-Jiuck Ut'rr\. and thf \l..tuwn 
Tht |fwb«'lles ihfmsfKo brinj; 
rth .. ^nin.i n,.t unlikf varlv Rolling 
thfv do not V rcdit thr 

..1 11-^ ..-.-« -lit, Mil.-,. ir.fUi.n, ,•■, 

The b.ind niin 

"Tiin>; livi' jnd j.'M.i, -.,.!.. - 

iin.1in)( lo guiLiri-.! h.Kkup ^n\^<-T I. tt 
JJ.ichmH'k (J WHtM .ilum>, oiu ..t thr hfn 
letit> ot studio work i> th.it j l.if^>' nuriibiT 
lot people gel to hejr the musii rathor than 
■just the signiJicantly smaller number ot 
I people present at a lise [lerlormjnce 

The band also hrouftht a film cri'w to 
Ithe .studK>— they are currently working; on 
Ifilmmg a music video They did shool 
■ some footage of the inter\iew— VVHCM 
I could wind up being on MTV' at some 




The Jezebelles did a live interview 
in the WHCM studios 

Photo by Jon O'Brien 

point in thr tuturi- Ihi- band i^ also vvurk- 
mi; on a d.xunu'ntarv a> wt'l! as doin^; nIu 
In, ,i..rL iin thvir lollow-up -.inj;!!;, duo 
hrislmastirne 
,;it |f/fbellw' rtvord rflca>-r parts 
IS sthfdiilfd to kick oti at Thurston\ 
Indav with tret- bttT from 'M'Opm lo 
10iK>pm^ The band will ptTtorm at mid- 
night, and Ihev plan to gm- jwav 7>-l(K1 
frtf copio ot 'SilviT Rings ■ sptvial guest 
passes are available at \ arious record 
stores around Chicago 



I Programs & Activities on campus 

The Harper College Theatre Department presents The Dining Room on November 
1 10, 11, 12, 17,18 and l** Friday and S.iturday shows are at 8pm and Sunday shows, are 

at 3pm All shows will take place in the Theatre (BIdg. J), call the Box Office tor more 
I irxformation. 

The Capitol Steps will bring their insider s view of political satire to the Harper 
I gymnasium (Bldg M) on f ridav November 17th They have been featured many times 

on television, and the shv'w promises to be an enjoyable lime for all. 
I Movies (or the next couple ot weeks -, 

Taitk Girl will be shown on November 15 and \b. while The Breakfast Club will be 

shown on November 22. AU showtunes an? 1pm. by the big TV in the upstairs lounge of 

Building A 




ALTERNATIVE MUSIC 

MARONG INTERNSHIP 
We have a great 'alternative'' to the typical college job. 

As one al the nation's mmt dviunuc dislnlnitor'v of .Altcnuuvr Music. BMG DiMnbulion 
(RCA Rrcorib, Arisu Records, Zoo [mcoiinment) n experiencing rrinark«i>)c growth 
Therefore we are Keklng full-time college siudrnis lu |ain our nMionwide Allenuuive 
Marketing progrun before they gtaduste 

\% an 1 company thai reaches oui lo get ihc bes stuck-nti irivflicJ m i-.s ; 
graduate TTmiS if« wfwle ihintung befitnd BMG Disttibuiion's ruiionwide Aiiirnjiivf 
Marketing pnigram. and BMG [-nienjinmcni makes surt the dooii remain open once msidc 

rhf :a ' .fir iniemship involves working wiih Allcrnaivt reuil, college radio, press and txher 
inaikeiiiig outlets lo promoie and develop BMGS new anisis thtoughoui Chicago Wr'tr 
seeking djTamic. full-tune college Sophomores of Juniors wh«) knav ihc) wan! i career in ihc 
music industry, and know ihc houest tiends in aitemalive musK today You must also have a 
car and rcccnr a BA ai iime of gtaduation 

The peman ioures 20 hour wotk weeks. S5 00 hourty |^y lues. 1220 monlU)' cicpmr 
rctmbursniKnl aid the opportunity la dcmonstwe whai you oin do for nniiKdiate 
coasideraiion. send your lesume to BMG EiUcTUinnKiil. Debra Uoom. \5M) boadway. 
Mlh Fl.. NV. NY 10036, at faa; 212-9W4861. We m »n equal oppnumsy empbyet 



EIsiXEHIAItslMl-N 1 



Din and a movie with 
Bond... James Bond 

Susan Rademacher ■ Dinner with Suz 



Why not sample 
each of the three 
must famous men to 
play the martini 
drinking, ladies' 
man who works for 
the British govern- 
ment between, dur- 
ing, and after dates? 



A restaurant park has 
sprung up cm the 
southcMst corncT of the 
intersectuin ot Barnngton Rd. 
.md HigRins Rd . )ust tiehind 
station t>ne of the 
.ints to ivcupy space is 
the l.uiif Star '^ti'jkhou-se and 
Nilocin 

When you step inside 
the tront dcmr, vou are tr.ins- 
ported from Illinois to I'l-xas 
The first thmj; lo cjtdi my 

attention was . 

the thousands 
ot peanul 
shells on the 
floor Buckets 
ot peanuts are 
available to 
customers who 
can discard the 
shells right 
onto the tlcx>r 
The wait 
at 7:00 pm on a 
Thursday night 
was estimated 

at W-15 mmutes. My party of 
four was seated within five 
minutes. Quick seating is fan- 
tastic when you have small 
children with you, which I 
did. Lone Star has enough 
excitement lo keep everyone 
entertained for the evening. At 
one point, the manager turned 
up the volume on the constant 
flow of country music. With 
that, the waiters and waitress- 
es gathered in rows through- 
out the establishment to do 
some line dancing. 

The service was very 
gcxxJ. I ordered the steak and 
ribs which is priced at $15. 
The steak was big enough to 
stand alone as an entree and 
was served with nine baby 
back ribs in a delicious barbe- 
cue sauce 

Do>;>;ie b.igs irv the 
norm at I one Star 1 could 
only eat m\ -.teak, having 
filled up on their appetizers 
and salad beforehand I rec- 
ommend the Amarillo fries as 
an appetizer L.irge, seasoned 
steak trie's are covercxi with 
melted cheese and real bacon 
The mountain of fru's is 
enough as its own meal 1 also 
tried Lone Star's Texas Ranch 
dressmg on my salad It is not 
for the faint of heart. A cross 
betwt»en ranch and Thousand 
Island dressings, it also con- 
tains chill powder 

The prices are in the 
medium to high range, but the 
portions of fixid served are 
huge. The seri ice is courteous, 
prompt and friendly C>n a 
scale of 1-1(1, l-one Star 
Steakhouse and Sakxin is an S 

• Look out bad guys of 
the world, James Bond will be 



returmng to a theater near you 
November 17. Pierce Brosnan 
debuts as the fifth actor to 
play Ian Remming's dashing 
secret agent. Brosnan will be 
following in l! ' ' ps of 

S-an Conner-. 

La/anb\, Roger .Mi'orr. , and 
most recently Timothv Dalton. 
The newest (X)7 flick is 
"(ioldeneve" and yes, it has a 
new edition ol Bond Girls. 
Whether you re .1 liond 
fan, or a first 
timer, now is the 
time to stop by 
your lavc>rite 
video rental 
store and check 
out Bond 
movies of the 
past. Why not 
sample each of 
the three most 
famous men (o 
play the martini 
drinking(shaken, 
not stirred), 
ladies' man who works for the 
British goverrunent between, 
during, and after dales? 

There is the ultimate 
James Bcmd movie that is 
credited as being the movies 
that really put Bond on the 
HoUywotxi map: 
"Goldfinger ' Sean Connery is 
magnificent as the secret agent 
who tries to prevent the evil 
Mr Goldfinger from breaking 
into Fori Knox. Not to be 
missed is Goldfinger's diaboli- 
cal man servant CWd Job. 

"Spy" is where Bond 
first meets the most orthodon- 
tic of his adversaries. Jaws can 
cut through just about every 
substance with his metal teeth. 
Ringo Starr's wife, Barbara 
Bach, is (X)7's gal pal in this 
imderwater thriller Keep your 
eye out for the Lotus sports 
car that agent Q "lends" to 
Bond. 

Finally, there is the most 
recent man to ooze Bond's 
charm. Acior Timothy Dalton 
debuted as Bond in "The 
Living Daylights" m 1987. 
Weapons dealers and corrupt 
Soviet officials tangle with 
Bond as the scenery spans the 
former Czechoslovakia, 
Austria, Tangiers, imd 
Afghanistan. Opium, dia- 
monds, and assassinations add 
to the thnll of this tlick. 
If these titles don't interest 
you, there are plenty more to 
choose from. James Bond can 
usually l»e found in the Action 
.\d venture section of most 
video rental stores Some 
stores even gi> e Bond his own 
si-c-ti(<n within the .Adventure 
section so customers don't 
have to seek out each title. 



Page 8 



G>iiimentai7 



The Harbinger 



Our View 



Wanted: Some 
creditability from 
school officials 

Might a suggestion be made for the 
next election- will the voters please actu- 
ally find out vvh.it the candidates \ iews 
are on major issues. 

Those of you who were at the student 
forum where attendants could ask the 
candidates of their opinions on various 
issues might recall some of the answers 
given You might recall Mr. Co>te doz- 
ing off. But the one thing vou won't 
remember is a stellar pertormance gi\ en 
by either of the two trustees fortunate 
enough to be elected- Judith Hess and 
Richard Gillette Contrary to some opin- 
ions, accessibility of administrators is 
not a personal problem. Come to think 
of it, you won't remember ani/thm:^ 
about Gillette because he didn't e\ en 
show up. Yet you'll find a shining 
endi>rsement in The Daili/ Herald for both 
of them. 

Of course, that's just life at Harper 
We won t even mention any examples ot 
questionable outcomes from student 
conduct cases or the lack of administra- 
tor accessibility 

It's time some people around here 
start to naii/e the imp(>rtance of their 
jobs and how they affect the community 

This isn't a game. 



The Harbinger 

OmAim: To H muTHruL. .^icun/iri asp iactual 

Editorial Board 

Acting Editor in Chief Jon O'Brien 

Business Manager . Valerie VVe\ crs 

Managing Editor Dave Pump 

News Editor Julie Thompson 

Arts St Entertainment Editor Laura Garrison 

Sports Editor Susan Rademacher 

Layout Editor Paul Hoden 

Faculty Advisor Susanne Havlic 



Another vote, another joke 



Jon O'Brien • The Ed's View 




As I am writing this. 
I. .ilong w ith m.im 
tfllow crnplnvwN 
.ir»' jnvnvu>,l\ ,nvditin^ tho 
rt'Milt!. lit the Sthaumhurj; 
Township DislrK't Divtm, t 
libriirv's ri'tercnduni i, nu- 
ll the loti'rfniluni is 
.ippuHi'd, ttif tDvvnslup lit 
S.hiaumburn f;ets j brand 
new librarv in j muple 
yt'.irs. It It diif>n'i, it 
makt-s liuf with the 
cramped quarters it has 

Being that thi> is ek\- 
tiiin lime, I would like to 
\ iHie mv thanks to (hose ot 
v>iu who did niit \ole Vou 
kriDW V, ho \ ou are the 
ones who didn't take ihe 
time to register, sole, or 
e\ in v\ atch the news or 
ri-jj .1 newspaper long 
enough to find out what'-, 
going on in vnur Iik.iI gov- 
ernment The ones «ho 
like to sit back and com- 
plain ab<iut giHcrnment vet 
not mosi- a i; ;'ln 

out Vou ni.ik-. 



tor people like me to get 

things done 

It vou think I'm trving 
to be •.arcastic. serve your- 
-elt another piece of pie at 
dessert tonight because 
vou're right. It's a a-al 
sh.ime that ttie titi/ensot 
the land when- treedom 
was born are tixi la/y to 
evercise the nghts a tot of 
other< hav e died tor. But 
given the stale ot this coun- 
try s wilues todav. I can 
think ot an avvtul lot of 
people whose views I don't 
tare to se€' represented in 
the polls 

I Used to get mad at 
people who chost' nut to 
vote I ranted and raved 
about how It was their dutj' 
lo take the time to resean.-h 
the decisions to be made 
and actually go out and 
punch holeh in that little 
voting slip, riiey arguc\J 
that thi'v would rather not 
M'te than vote without 
know ing w hat their voting 
tor I think I in starting to 
stv things from their angle. 

Could vou imagine 
who would be in office it 
everviine was rec)uired to 
vote"" I don't Mew Irent 
Resnor or of Nine Inch 



Nails or Luke Perr>' of 

Bci'erly Hi/i.s, 9V2lt) tame to 
K> worthy candidates to be 
m command of anything. 
Maybe we could put 
Sir Mixalot or Ihe Beastie 
Boys into the White House. 
There'd he a dance party orj 
the White House front lawn 
every night. Why? Because 
ltd be really cooV. What are 
you, gi.x>fy c.ir wimething?! 

Not to say that the 
current bunch of meatheads 
i.s a notable improvement 
With people like Bob 
Packwixx), some would 
argue that any change is 
better than none. 

So, from me, and 
everyone else who actually 
cares about our scKiety, I 
thank you. I thank you for 
your apathy I thank you 
for having the gcKKi sense 
to let people like me make 
the decisions around here. 

Of course", if vou 
don't like the divisions I'm 
making, you could always 
attempt to vote during the 
next election But it's just a 
thought 

Now It wf can )ust 
keep the Clinton backers in 
thjiir easy chairs next year. 



•■*-'•"" ^^ ^^ -■•"". t't».M nitrii cu.sv v.iuiirs next year 

Cot^lA/PQWEl-CS BOOV; TOUR 




idonv have 
time td run 
for president 
with all these 
promotions/ 




Suff 
Kathy Belts, Tim Braucr. TW. Fuller, Jim Kopeny 



General Information 

The Harbinger t» the studmt publication for the Harper Cellegc campus communily, published biweek- 
ly thRiu^hout the sctinol year encept dunng holidays and final exams. The paper is distnbuted free to 
all students faculty and administration The Hurhinxrr's stile purpose is to provide the Harper com- 
munity with infornulion pertaining lo the campus and its surrounding community. 

Letters Policy 
Thr Harhnjffr welcomes letters lo the edik.r and replies to our editorials Letters must be signed and 
include a social security number Signatures will be witfxheld upon request All letleis are subject to 
editing. 

Advertising 
Products and serv ices advertised in The Harbinger are not necessarily endorsed by the editore of this 
paper, nor by the college administration or Boand of t)irectors Inquines should be forwarded directly 
to the advertiser, and all purchases ate at the discretion of the consumer 

Mailing Address: Phone Numbers: 

The Harbinger Harper College business office (708) 925-6«0 

1 200 West Algonqum Road general office: (7ce) 397-3000 x246I 

Palatine, IL 6O067-70W f»x (708) 925.4033 

copyright I99S. The Harbinger, all right reserved. 



November 9, 199S 



Ckimmentaiy 



Page 9 



The nation's capital is full of what? 



I David Pump Managing Editor 

Our lutiixi's capital is not all 
that It is made out to bv 
Sitting tn on a reffrendum in 
Ithe Hous*- ot R»'presentatives, mm 
lean iee why this nation is full of 
[beKgjrs, whiners and p«ddl<fTS. 

HouM? Speaker, Newt Gtnftnch 
■was selling WiKonsin Rep 
ICund«rson'» idea of how t» allocate 
I mote money to District oi C olumbu 
jelementarv whinil siudi-nl-. to >«*nii 
I them to pru ate si.hools 

The idea called tor j reduction 
I in the amounts that each student 
I receives in the form ot national 
I funding Instead the amount would 
I he spread out to a larger number of 
[students who have academicallv 
I earned a scholarship 

An interesting point that 
I Gingrich brought up in his peddling 
I was how many ot the representa- 
I live*' own children were in public 
I schools and how many were in pri- 
I vate schools 

"The President's daughter is in 
I a prn ate school, the Vice-President's 
I luds are in private schools Why i» 
tfut' Becauiie these public schools 
are lemble," Gingnch said. 

A Urge mafority of DMMKTatic 



*{>ealien bciS^ l^* ^l^v should 
be no changes and the Republicaas 
don't know what is best for the chil- 
dnm in the pathetic WMhinglflli 
DC- school*. 

The woman in charge of the 
public schtHils was whining that the 
public s<.htxils education is terrible 
and the new proptwal are not poing 
to help all that much She tcit oblig 
ated to keep in touch with the nego- 
tiating p,utie% ■tskinj; for nmrt-. not 
realizing how bad pubhc schools 
around the nation an? becoming 

Are the Democrats afraid of 
underprivileged children attending 
the same schixils as their children'' 
Are the Republicans trying to find 
ways to cut more money m the 
hjluie' 

Only time will tell it the edu- 
cation system in the Wstrict of 
Columbia will end up like the 
mdjority o( the citv s populatitm. 

Selling imitation watches, jew- 
elry on street comers or out on the 
streets begging for monf\ 

Feeling sorry for these people 
is a waste of time and monej on the 
part of this natiaiv>' citi/ens and it 
kioks bad to the foreign tourists LX> 



Hit by a train is a terrible shame 

Now that it's happened who're we going to blame? 
Paul Fioden - Down the river 




T 



Jrvmntd Mf tht 



■ ve/.' 



\\h,r he said 'Hev there lady, you're 

cnissing the tr ' ■ 

She iifumeJ j! Now hem 

are the tat ts 

This bu> IS lis,' iiviij; Ui be vKi'tv stwel- 

dnven 

The signals arc to.' slow to be salely 

iliven - 

In time for a dm cr to make the d«:t- 

.•n 

■ ' back up, use caunun. and aviuiJ a 
iiision 

ne gales gave a m aming but ga\ r ii 
too late 

And « hen tbev came down on the 
: It tale 

. M:n-wed up in the insane 
design 

Of this mtersection The (.lult isn I 
mine! 

It's rtHTvime dm on the n,iad around 
me 
Th,". !■ in i-H me across 'fon? 1 even 



ll'c ■■.-I!'- ^.i US' List, Ibrv should 

slow tk* .! '.r jvvl. 

Or |ust up and stop - that's the safest 

of all* 

Theres wd\ tm> much trartic to pav 

full ift.-ntion 

: ■ ■ •. .TS art- anxious - a mtjor dis- 
traction 

It's too cold outskif, thev should make 
outdoi" 

The kK! - !i f s€-at belts and 

safety group- leaders 
The school hoard should vole that 
schis>l start at eleven. 
( Us iini hard to be up and at 'em b)' 

M:'ir!i ) 

The sky is too cloudw th.' vv.iter s ^h> 

net 

Th*' smoLi-r \oii dnnk, tfie player ycwi 

Hl't 

N> lall out tl" ..il! nut the 

. - r i)() T Ix-tore It s tiH> Lite 
Call out lectiniciam, electncians - the 
like. 

Call out th.' union, get nsadv to strike' 
Call the kings horses, and all the g- 
iBcn' 

Call the dome-makers, contractors. 
and then - 



The sun is uni bright here, &ten 
shiiuld be a d(^me 

I he road is tcx> short, thev shoui J all 
lead to Rome 




we want tourists to perceive that 
every citv m .America is full ot beg- 
gars, whiners and peddlers' 

Our nation s capital is a xerv 
beautiful place, with landmarks, 
museums, the theaters and home- 
less. Are thosi' the things that it is 
known for' 

■^ou bet, take a walk through a 
park in the middle of the afternoon, 
ccvunt how many homeless people 
are sleeping on btmches, begging 
and whining (or money, annoying 
people as the\ walk bv' hw many 



That is just like trying to walk 
down the street, watching pei>ple 
bumping into tables that the comer 
peddlers set up 

Its ga-at that they have jobs 
and are trying to succeed, butdo 
you have to be right in the middle of 
the sidewalk. That reminds me; NO, 
I don't want to buy a plastic 
Cham. Leave me the hell alone! 

All the more iieason our 
nation's capital is full of beggars, 
whiners and peddlers. 



Lfetters to the Editor 



Was Halloween in the last Harbinger issue? 



Dear Editor 

■^our Halloween issue was 
really scar)'. Your article 
"Farrakhan s Millicm racist, bigot- 
ed man march'" was wonderfully 
fnghterung, even if one discounts 
the punctuation and spelling. One 
can just imagine the costume 
worn while if was being written— 
white sheet, burning cross. SiiKe 



the march generates such intelli- 
gent discussion, raises such cen- 
tral concerns, and confronts many 
of us with personal and political 
confusion, the presence of tfiis 
pitxe in our college paper reminds 
me of the warnings about tainted 
candy prevalent at this tune of 
year 

Karen Keres 

Professor of English 



Please don't eat Harper's geese for Thanksgiving 

To Whom it May Concern: 



I am very disturbed about a 
recent article printed in the 
Harper News, "What is the 
answer to controlling the geese 
count?" 

What ever happened to liv- 
ing m Harmony w itii nature and 
all Its living creatures' 'iou put a 
pond on your property, what did 
you expect to see?? Surely not an 
empty pond! 

Why does it seem that all 
our answers to so-called "animal " 
problems is to eat them, kill them, 
wear them or relcK'ate them 
"Man" has completely destroyed 
much of nature and ils creatures, 
because we continue to do these 
thmgs. Therefore because ' nian" 



continues to do these tilings, ani- 
nmls, birds and other living crea- 
tures have no chaiKe but to find 
sources of food, water and shel- 
ter. 

The aaswer to your so- 
called problem is very simple, fill 
in your pond or learn to under- 
stand , accept and appreciate 
natun? and its species. 

I will continue to follow 
what your decision will be on this 
topic and if it's one of harsh 
judgement or cruelty -you will 
have a fight on your hands. 1 
belong to Chicago -Animal Rights 
Coalition and will not allow those 
things to happen so close to my 
home or anywhere 

Amy Green 



(/i.'T„'s i'.'ii' kx>king K'fh vvav's til it'; 
•Kite til priKeed 




Page 10 



Classifieds 



The Harbinger 



HELP WANTED 



Part lime Warehouse Help 
Wanted. An internatonal logis- 
tics company is lookmg for 
part time help in our ware- 
house. We are looking for 
someone who can work 
Monday mornmgs and 
Saturdays and is very reliable. 
The starting pay is J9.00/hr. 
If you are interested, contact 
Mike Collins at (708)350 
8900. 

Wanted Outstanding Transfer 
Students! Roosevelt University 
offers a generous transfer 
scholarship program. For 
more info, contact Karuna 
Maddava at (708)437 
9200x213. 

Assemblers Excellent income 
to assemble products at 
home. Info 1(504)646 1700 
Dept. IL-3796. 



Sarah's Secretarial Service. 
Specializing in the needs of 
college students. Term 
papers, resumes, letters of 
introduction. Reasonable 
rates. Pickup and delivery 
available. Prompt service. 
Please call Sarah at (708)924 
0775. 

Ruby Tuesday. Apply Now! 
Fun environment hiring 
FT/PT Servers PT Host(ess) 
Day 1 insurance. Flexible 
hours 330 1433. 

Student help wanted in book 
store. Immediate possitlons 
available. Hours varied 
depending on school. Duties 
include receiving and shelving 
books, delivering supplies 
around campus, and cus 
tomer service. Retail experi 
ence helpful but not required. 
$5.00/hr Contact Marie 
Downing, ex. 6275. 



An adventure in style! 
Abercrombie & Fitch Co. PT & 
Mgmt sales positions. 
Woodfield Mall, Schaumburg. 
Call Kelli 708-619-6271 

Opportunities available for 
any students interested in 
executive possitions on the 
Harper College Program 
Board. New Members also 
wanted for the Spring semes- 
ter! 



PERSONALS 



The Martians are coming! 
Little orange ones on the IR 
#2 pencils! Have a perfect 
day! Love Bob! 



FOR SALE 



Guitar For Sale! Ultra spiffyl 
black Charvelle by Jackson. 
Also included: Crate amp 
tuner and morel Only| 
$400.00! Call Chris 398 
6757, Leave message. 



TRAVEL 



"Spring Break** Mazatlan.l 
Mexico. Best prices. Best 
Parties. Organize & earn free 
Spring Break trip and/or cash, f 
Call Ron at (800)288-0328. 
(Trip not sponsored by Harper | 
College) 



LET THE HARBINGER MEET ALL OF YOUR 

ADVERTISING NEEDS! 

Contact Valerie Wavers at (708) 925-6460 for details. 

AD CLOSE FOR NEXT ISSUE: November 16. 1995 



NON-TRADS: Students of all ages are going to school 



Continued from page 4 

-in){ t(i loik'^t' .liter j tii.itus 
lit siirlv Irom (he wi»rlil ot 
rtiut.ition 

A low i raiui'h Ptfrk-iiii. 
•tudents (Fr-.) aren'r fust the 
same .i^f ,i> the vounKiT <itii- 
d»Tits' mum.s - thfv jtv Mum 
Ian and Cirnor field ,iri' both 
full-tirnf luni.ir ps\,h.'ki>;i 
ma|or«. v. ho live separately 
on tampus 

|jn I ■ -.v; 

n^hl ,Hl! .-: lid 

tht'ii, liki' iikinv 111 tin- ml> 
did .1 slinl m th>' l'r.;Kf C orps 
She marru-d r.Mjfd tiiree 
children and uvri-nt .i \.iri- 
fti. of s«'iret.in.i 
ultmuitflv '.'ill' 
wurli "hot 

advanti' m 1,. . ... ,.,,,. ,..,,,_. . 
without a dt'grtv 

Then it came time tor 

Came to fto tii mlkge 

V\iieri ue urie tounng the 

'.i'''ip'''- '■■'• .^iiide pointed 

put Ihe trLinM-> IVrkins r*--- 



ilc-nc«? hall." explain* Jan 
Came leaned over to nie 
and s.iid, Mvim, miu >;hould 
appiv We could K- .i mother- 
daughter team 1 would not 
bt" here it she didn't Mipptirt 
me \V,' h.ii.i .1 re.illv special 
relationship 

this term, Ian and 
t .irne .ite e\ en taking a class 
together However, they do 
not study together In lact, (an 
admits, thev pride them- 
selves on beini; sottvevvhat 
lonipetitue- Ian s,n s she has 
to speru.) in,-i.- :!:ii,' -tu.Jimc, 
than ( . 
■.he i...-. 



(; -'II 



ith as 1 ,f, 
'('•oris, and i m 
the lime-' 

t arn>' 20 lomrdes her 

■Mom deliniteh studies 

harder She dm-s everv little 

•hinx to the T 1 hace had edu- 

' straight vears 



But tor someone coming back 
atter so man\ vears - slu' s so 
ev,.ited and wants li« do 
everv thing. I m like. OK. 
veah, I m still here 

iVi weekends, )an usu- 
al 1\ (ravels home to Vermont 
to spend time with her hus- 
band, who ha.s fully support- 
ed her adventure. "It's a 
wonderful opportunitv for 
me to be able to t.ilo- advan- 
tage of .1 !'ication at 

this IHIU :,il "I did 

not have ttu- opportunitv 
when I was the lradition.il 
ige due to financial reaso 

\ow Ian savs she . . 
surfrisod bv what .1 bonus 
her iite evperience is in the 
vl.issroom and how the 
vounger students make her 
feel included 

"I Ihink manv F'Ps i ome 
in firling like there s some- 
thing wrong with us that we 
didn't complete our e,.luca- 
tion earlier," sfie savs But 



as we get into the classes, we 
find we really have a lot to 
otfer 

We draw more from 
our personal experiences, 
whereas traditional students 
come in .ind are so incredibly 
.uticulate, and ,ire probably 
much better prepared tor the 
work, coming out of high 
school " 

t arne says having her 
Mom in a developmental 
psvchologv course has been 
great, Shi' s.ivs Lm brings up 
interesting bits ot familv his- 
■ind adds a new perspc- 
:... lo things 

I like It because ill's) 
otter a lot, she savs 'V\hat 
we are leaming, thev have 
alreadv experienced in their 
lives tcir them, it explains 
whv things happened, and 
thev \:,ir\ understand it so 
much better i in- 

like blank si,;;, ,,-i^ 

.ibout things ih.il we will 



to 






say- 



The Harbinger is accept- 
ing applications for staff 
writers for the Spring 
semester, as well as the 
rest of the Fall. 

CALL (708) 397 3000 
X2461 FOR DETAILS! 

The Harbinger 




With only a small time commitment' you can earn BIG money 
n^ile helping deserving couples become parents. 

Become a semen donor!! 

Participation in this Drogram is strictly confidential. 
Donors urill be paid M60 for the initial semen donation. 

Get started!! Call today!! 
<708> 394-5437 

Qreat Lakes Cripbank 

Advanced Ir^titute of FertiStij 



eventually experience,' 

The program wa.s one 
of the hrst of its type m thi 
nation. Now similar pro- 
grams are under wav at sev 
eral other colleges, iruluding 
Smith, Hlms, Wells and 
Trinity 

"These students lake 
their studies verv senouslv, 
says .Mthoft "I'hev feel now 
IS mv chance, now my time 
has VI 'me 

While ,'\lhott iaughinglv 
admits some of the tradition- 
al students mav feel "uh-oh. 
here comes another curve 
breaker" when they see the 
non-traditiimal students in 
cla,ss, "most students love to 
have them in their studv 
group!" 



HERE'S A 
COURSE THAT 



PAY$ YOU! 



MANAGEMENT 
OPPORTUNITIES 



' CompctiTivc \x*tunq P^ 




November 9, 1 995 



Sports 



Page 1 1 



Harper Sports News Briefs 




Coach Norm Lovelace 



Wrestling 

Haip«T College wrestling coach 
Nonn Lovelace was elected into the 
MJCAA's WresUing Kail of Fame by 
the National Wrestling Codches 
Association. 

LoveUce (left) will be inducted 
mto the hall of fame in a ceremony 
tfvit will he held Saturday, Feb 24, 
19%. The cei«mony will take place 
at tt>e NjCAA Championships in 
Bismarck. North Dakota. 



Tennis 

Harper College tennis player Kevin 
Howard has been awarded a te\'vis 
scholarship to the University of 
Wisconsin at Madison. 

Howard will return to the Harper 
termis team for the Spring 19% sea- 
son and will traasier to the 
University of Wisconsin in the Fall. 

Howard qualified for the national 
tournament at the end of the 1995 
seaiion. 



Athletic sUff 

The Harper College Division of 
Wellness and Human Performance 
has named Sue CX-erland to the 
position of Assistant Athletic 
Coordinator starting in the sum- 
merof 19%. 

Overland will be spending the 
spring semester working with retir- 
ing Assistant Athletic Coordinator 
Martha Lyim Bolt. They will be 
working on special recruiting and 
student athlete tracking projects. 



lASKETBALL: Team 
ihoots for the stars 








ISophmores John Nikoloaros (left) and Andre Anthony (right) are 
|cxpccted to lead the men's basketball team for the 1995-96 season. 

Photo by Susan Rademacher 



■continued from page 1 2 

Itributes the ball to set people up VVeve 

Iconverted hun to a pomt guard and he 

■ has accepted the sole very well, " Ciegier 
■added. 

"One of our stmigtKs is our ability to 
Iput pleasure on the ball from tht" pt-rimt'- 
|ter," Ctegier said. 

Six- foot-two inch Charl*-* Faiithild i> 
Ittrong on detoii.st' uis b«-n 

■ wtirWin.' Ili:.! in ■ i^irn to 



he was two or thtee inches taller," stated 

Cregier. 

Darryl Baker (6*0") will play the point 
along with Anthony The Oak Park fresh- 
man is considered a well disiiplined 
player with a gtxxl head for basketball 
Cregier refers to Baker as a, "gwxl set up 
man. " 

Also hitting the court for Harper will 
be (reshman K C Church Church is »m11 
(oin (he team following the end of the 
iix.>th.ill stMstm. 



Harper Sporting Events 



Nov. 11 

Nov. 14 

Nov. ll> 
Nov. 18 

Nov. 19 



SUffid 

Foolliall 

Men's Baiketball 



Glcii Ellyn 
Cicero 



O pponent 

'DnPage 
Morton 



lime 
3 p.m. 



Women's Basketball HARPER 
Men's Basketball Chicago 

Men's Basketball Chicago 



Judson JV 5 p.m. 

St Xavier JV 5:15 p.m. 



Truman 



Men's Basketball Sugar Grove Waubonsee 

Women's Basketball Sugar Crove Waubonsee 



Football 



■RC Cola Bowl TBA 



Sp-ni. 

5 p.m. 
7 p.m. 

TBA 



Nov. 22 Football 'Miliwettl Bowl TBA TBA 

'Check with the WIeness and Human Performance Division office on which 
■event Harper will participate in. 



There will be a preseason meeting 

for all Harper College Track and 

Field Athletes Nov. 29 at 2:30 p.m. 

in Building M, Room 244. 

For information, call Renee Zellner 

at (708)925-6464 



.hi kiit^ivv 




Kt'.id th 

-. iiward-w'ihnin« sourtf 

lor Harper news and information. 



Harper College 
Athletes of the Week 





NAME: Shannon Callahan 
WEEK OF: Oct. 18-25 
SPORT: Football 
YEAR; First 

REASON: 2 interceptions 
in Harper's victory over 
Rock Valley to secure a 
playoff home game. 



NAME: Ed Uhrik 
WEEK OF:Oct.25-Nov.1 
SPORT: Soccer 
YEAR: First 
REASON: Scored a 
goal during Harper's 
appearance in the 
Dh/ison II playoffs. Fresh 



Each week the Wellness and Human Performance 
Division names an athlete of the week. The Harbinger is 
proud to feature the talented athletes of Harper College. 



Harper Sports 



Page 12 • William Rainey Harper College • November 9, 1995 



It's a rematch for the Region IV football titl 



Susan Rademacher 

Sports Editor 

The Ibttks uill bf Mvk- 
inj; thf NjCAA Region 
IV tirk' anil revenge 
against the Cotlege of 
DuPage Sarurday, Nov 11 in 
a t:(X) p m K-ime at DuPage 

Harper College defeat- 
ed JtJliet '*-7 at Harper on 
Nov, 4 to earn a stvond shot 
at the Chapparals following a 
31-0 loss .11 Harper IX t 2S 
That game was for (he N-Jt" 
confea-ncf title The Hawks 
arnl Chapparals w ill be play- 
ing for the Region IV champi- 
onship and ,1 chance to play 
in the Midwest Bowl on 
Thanksgivmg Day 

The second place team in 
the region will travel to 
Cedar Falls. Iowa to play in 
the Royal Crown Cola Bowl 
cm Sunday, Nov 1<» Should 
DuPage win. they would be 
facing the ptissibility of play- 
ing for the NJCAA national 
title 

V\ith names like 
Northwestern and the 
University of Virginia in their 
minds, the b.ittlr ..t\ heard 
following I ' , ti)r\ 

over Joliel ■ giH 

DuPage!" The Hawks will try 
to stiip Oul'age's winning 
^(rr.ik .it :■ ; 

K- tiiir.it l)ul'.ige. Har]:>er 
will h,\\i- tt> dc siimrlhin^ 



that It didn't do in the teams' 
first mtTting this year 

'We lan't turn tlie Kill 
uM-r til Dili 'age -.■» ■ - ■■■>i..^ 
like we did last tiir. 
running b.ick Duuf, i.,.iiii~ 
JNlid 

"VVe'a- a hard-nose team 
not a flambmant team." 
Bamej. said .is he descnheil 
the Hawks' style nt plav 
The offense has managed 
only two touchdowns in 
Harper's last three games 
The rest of the scoring fur 
those games was provided bv 
the defense with a safety 
against Rock Valley, and .i 22 
yard field goal by Pat [>eV ito 
in the loliet game. 

As has been the case this 
season, the defens€- has been 
there for Harper Will Ford 
and Bill Hskridge each had a 
sack in the game against 
loliet. Joliel was held to just 
76 yards of total offense 

Barnes carried the ball 36 
time for a total of IW yards 
against the Joliet defense 
Mike Brov\n .,ilrrni-.t had 
Harper's second l(*l yards in 
rushing. Brown left the game 
with an in|ury after carrying 
the ball 12 hmes tor % yards 
1 ull b.u:k F)oug MIeiiberget 
caught the two n'mpleted 
passj's ilir.iviM ill, Harper 

qi. Kobert 

\i I. .1 ,1 .„ 1.) 




The football team prepares for its Nov. 1 1 rematch against DuPage. 

Photo by Susan Rademachel 



tied the ball five limes for 21 
yards. 

"We controlled the line of 
scrimmage and I was proud 
of our offensive line in the 
fourth quarter," Harper Head 
1 ixitball Coach |ohn Fliasik 
said Barnes ran hard and 
made stime cuts that added 
yardage, " lihasik added. 

When dski'd about the 
upcoming game against 
DuPage. I liasik stated. 
"Their longest Jrivc tor a 
touchdown was 2'* yards 
(Oct-28), V\e |ust can't be 



turning the ball over" 

Following the No\'. 4 vic- 
tory over loliet, Hliasik told 



his team, "You make ul 
proud of you wfierever yod 
are ' 



Numbers Game 



Tmn Statmna" 



First Downs 
Rustling Yards 
Passing Yards 
Total Yanis 
Tumov«fS 
Penalties 



16 
293 

14 
307 
1 



6 

36 
40 
76 


7,«0 



Score by Quarters 

1 2 3 
Harpw 6 3 
Joliet D 7 



Total 



Rushing 

Doug Barnes 3£ carries 1 59yds I 

Mika Brown 12 earns: 96yds f 

Doug Eilenberger Scarries 21yds 
RoMrt Monigomeiy 6 carnas 2tyds 



[>oug Eltenburgef 2 catches Uyas 



Sacks 
Will Ford 
Bill EsKndge 
Josn Lettiere 



1 tor a 10yd loss | 
1 tor a 5yd loss 
1 lor A 4yd, M:i5S 



Women's basket- 
ball season starts 

Susan Rademacher 

Sports Editor 

The H.I -j^e women's 

baskethaii ttani will open its 
s*'ason at Harper I'uesday, 
\o\ !4 at 7 pm .igainst Jiidson 
C uUege's luiikir varsity te.iiTi 

Ihe lf.iv\ k^ w il! showcase some 
experience this wm with three 
siiphomori' pi.ners l enter Lhrisi.i 
Kommel(S I r I, who came on 
strong St thi' end of last season, is 
^^X'lted to be .i curing threat this 
, c.ir 

"We told her that she needs t.. 
score this year," Coach Jennifer 
Jense-n said lensen also stated that 
s«iphomore Denise HengelsfS'lO") 
will be looking to crash the boards 
as one of the Flawk.s rebounders 

Nicole Ron/io is Harjwr's third 
returning sophomore at five feel 
eight inches tall. 'She always finds 
a bixly to box out and is at getting 
rebounds," Jensen said.lh overall 
and 5-5 m the N4C. 



Basketball Previews 




Harper freshman Colleen Kyrychenko (Lake Zurich) gears up 
for the 1 995-96 basketball season. 

Photo by Susan Rademacher 



Men's basketball I 
team gears up 

Susan Rademacher 

Sports Editor 

The Harper College men s bas| 
kelball team kicks off the I 
SI6 basketball season on thtj 
road Nov IMS 

The Hawks will play their hisl 
home game Saturday, Nov 18 againsi 
( Vikton The men's team will play thu 
second half of a Harper basketball 
diiuble header with Ihe women'; 
team playing at 5 p.m. and the mer 
will lip off at 7 p m 

Head Coach Ron Cregier is e\citei 
about his freshmen players along 
with Ihe depth and leadership of hiJ 
sophomores. "With every lu-w seas 
there are new rays of hope," Cregieij 
said. 

Leading the squad will be sopha 
mores John Nikolaros (6'2') anfl 
Andre Anthony (6'0"). 'John ha^ 
f>een gtxxl at getting to the basket in 
the past. Now he's fiiushing, and his J 
shot is better," Cregier stated. " , 

"Andre's quick and now he dis- H 

see BASKETBALL on page 1 1 




Volume XXVIII • Numbers • November 22. 1995 



Teachers asking students for help 



OavM Pump 

_M*fi»ft">g Edtto' 

The decline in enroll- 
ment .1 cause for conofm ji 
Harper Colkj;i>, has allowed 
three courses to combine to 
find the problem and offer 
•uggestions on how to 
inawase enrollrm-nl in nish< 
COime» tdU)4ht jt Hjrper 

Tom luhnMm, (k'jnof 
Business and Svul Sjeno"-- 
I"he idea came trum 
Lisoy the Coorduiatur 
of tfie Marketing proRram 
md a member of the sihiKil's 
Marketing Cumniittev The 
committee came up with the 
idcA of putting classes togeth- 
er lo work on this as a pro- 
ject 

The that- courw- - 
Joun\ali*m 232 t-iugi 
ProiiMor Susanne Havlit .mj 
Professor Donald Sedik, 
Journalism 23.1 taught by 
Havlic and M.uketinn 217 




Journalism Professor Susanne Havlic helps Eralda 
Montaiti, a Journalism 232 student with a question. 

Photo by Jon O'Brien 



taught h\ Cns Panos. 

from the thrtv 

com- -. ..... ((Kus groups, 

inferi. ifWN did market 

--- '- ■■■"i^rtN. re\'iewed 

t'HK'l-i market- 
ing SffnnKiues and qi.. 
honed past, present and ;- 
aible future students b»!twfen 
the ages 2''^ i'^ in hopes lo 



find an answer 

■ [ust liki- in the ro.il 
world. Ha\ lie said 

The morning of Dec. 6, 
Ihev will report >•' ^ 
Edmund Dolan. th 
^''". ^ " ^ of Ai.*uit-inK 
>iig with all depart- 
nu-nt.ii Deans and the 
school's Marketing 



Committee to report their 
findings and gi\e their sug- 
gestioas on ways to irKrease 
the I'nroUment 

"The students project 
IS to help package l-iiisiness 
and |ounijlisrn ^oursi-s, use 
Ihcm together to do the mar- 
ket resiMrch and to utili/e the 
media within reason to get an 
end result," St-dik said. 

S«,ime i.>t the proposals 
the class w ill be pa-senting to 
the board range from 
brochures to television adver- 
tist-ment 

Braida Montaiti a stu- 
dent working on the project 
said. "One proposal is to 
hang posters v\ilh brochures 
at local biisinesM-s " 

The theme X.ive Is I >ne 
s. ;•'-• '.\t'ek ' eniourages 
.^t lival business 
to g!Ci' up one night a wtvk 
tor themselves, come to 
Harper and chose Irom one of 
manv courses ottered, to bet- 



ter their education 

For people who pick up 
the brochure, the group pro- 
poses a mail in request for a 
packet that contains more 
information about Harper 
The packet will contain a map 
and information about cours- 
es, and a vidiHi that contains 
inter\ iews with students .uid 
highlights of programs 
offered. 

"We want to give 
Harper a theme song, and to 
use the schools logo more 
often," Montaiti said. 

Previous Harjier cours- 
es ha\e done protects similar 
to this for local businesses. 
but this is the tirst time stu- 
dents have done this for the 
lollege. 

"The goal is to have 
students who are the recipi- 
ents of the college's advertis- 
ing and marketing, as a cla.ss 
project, evaluate and priKess 
their findings," |ohnson said 



Harper News 



Spider takes a bite out of Harper. 

Jazz/ Bhiis singer Spicier Sahift shows off 
his pipes with holiday ta\ orites Page 2 



Features 



I am the Walrus, coo coo ka-choo 

Beatlemanici overwhelms nation, aj^ain. 
Page 4 

lust Plain Wrong 

Cartoon bv |im Kopenv leads masses to 
enlightenment- Page 5 

Commentary 

Floden down the river just a ramblin'man. 
Page 9 

New Feature : Faculty Spottight 

■ ii — iiM... i.i. ■ n .i.iii. ■ \ p * Jk »— — Mi 

This weeks victim - history teacher Micluiel 
Harkin. Page 3 



I ti d e X 



CamfmsNrw- Caps 2-3 Ccwnumtarv r4gis.H-M 

Features Page 4 Classifieds Vnp; 10 

Fun Page.. . Tase? Sports I'ages 11-12 
Arts k Enlertainnuinl I'ages tv7 



Hawks team up for R.C. Cola Bowl 




Team leaders: (left to right) Pat Izzo, Aaron Butler. Haroun Muhammad, 
Kevin Nawarcaj, (back) Marquis Martin, lead the team on the field In an 
inspirational walk at the R.C. Cola Bowl. The Hawk lost In a valiant effort to 
the end 27-21. Photo bv Susan Rademacher 



Student Senate undergoes changes 



Julie Thompson 

News Editor 

irven though the Harp»'r 
Col:lege Student Senate >;■■! i>lt w 
a slow start this s,-mestei iicvn I-, 
appoinlisi Prmidiml Paul VVver 
and Vice-President Caroline 
Saccomano arc contideni that 
the senate can mov e forward in a 
pi»itive W.IV 

VVyer and Saccomano 
were appttinled. rather than 
rlectiNl, because earlier this 



semester Ifie HC.S.S' two top 
exreutive officers «"signed, leav. 
ing the M-nate in di.-sirrav 

HC Ss t.Hultv advi>«ir, 
Professor Sharon .Mter said, 
"Tfien? seems to bt- .i commit- 
ment to Ifie M'nate h\ iht>s«- who 
wen' appointed lo ivitice ' 

Si* new >eii.il*irs were 
.ilso .hos.'n, ic.nmj; tvvo spots 
on the ! 1 C S S still open 

Wyer s,iid he was thrilled 
at heiiig selected president "I 
want lo use the senate to work as 



a team to accomplish certain 
goals; like hemg noticed on 
campus," he said. 

The HC.S.S is working 
hard to prioritize their goals 
■There is so much to do," 
Saccomano said One of tfieir 
ob)ectives is to gel the student 
body mon- invoKed in college 
activities Apathy is contagious 
in n-gards lo community col- 
lege," Saccomano said In 
Harper's last student senate 

see CHANCES on page 2 



flbl % 



Page 2 



Harper News 



The Harbinger 



T/T Registration to begin Nov. 27 if s not who you know, ifs who knows you 



Students continuing or retuming 
for cndit cUiees in the Spring *% senws- 
ter will be able to register through the 
Touch-tone Regutration Syst«n (TRS) or 
the Operator- Assisted Telephone 
Regismtion System (ORS). 

The TRS will be operative Nov. 27 
- Dec, 21 and Ian 4 - 18. Mon - Thurs 9 
a.m. - 8 p.m., Fn 1 am - 4 p m., and Sat. 
9 a.m. - 12 noon. The touch-tone number 
i« 708/925 -1515 

Before calling the touch-lone line, 
registrants should review the 
InfomutKin and Dirwtion sheets m the 
Harper College Spnnj; newspaper 



schedule. The ORS, 708/397-1100, will 
be operative Dec 4 - 7 and 11 - 14, and 
|an 4 and 8, 10 a.m. - 8 p m each day. 
and also on fan. $. 10 am - 4 p m. 

All new students who are taking 
college credit courses must tile an 
admisswn application with the college 
and are requested to contact thi- Center 
for New Student.* at 708/925-6208. 
There is a non rehindable application (ee 
ofSlS. 

For additional copies of the sched- 
ule, please amtact the Admissions office 
at 708/925-65(5. 



Harper offers new Volunteer Cert. 



Harper students may now apply 
for inclusion in the 1995-% "Whos 
Who Among Students in American 
lunior Colleges" program 

SiiKe 1968, Harper College has 
participated in the "Who's Who" pro- 
gram This program provides recogni- 
tion tor outstanding students in junior 
and community colleges across the 
country. Each student selected for this 
recognition is listed in a biographical 
volume which has become a respected 
reference source for colleges and busi- 
nesses, and as a life long service, they 
may use the "Who's Who" office as a 
permanent reference source /file for 
prospective employers. 

This recognition means a great 



deal to the students selected. 

At Harper, the selection commit- 
tee IS comprised of students, faculty, I 
and staff. A three-fold criterion is used I 
for evaluating applicants. 1 ) Academic I 
standing, 2.) Partiapation and leader- 
ship in curricular and co-curricular j 
activities, and 3 ) Community service. 
In addition, candidates must have com- 
pleted at least 24 semester hours by the I 
time they are considered. 

If students feel they may possibly I 
he qualified, they should apply directly I 
in the Shjdent Activities Office, A336, 1 
immediately, since the deadline fori 
applying is early January. Forms are] 
available for this purpose. 



A Volunteer Management 
Certificate is now bemg offered 
Individuals can take classes indepen- 
dently or combine basic and advanced 
dmes to achieve a professional certifi- 
cate from the Office of Community and 
Program services. 

The year>«ld program provides 
opportunities for managers of volunteer 
groups to acquire new skills, receive cre- 
dentials, recognition and valuable infor- 
mation. The certificate program includes 
lix foundation courses such as market- 
ing, volunteer evaluahon. motivation of 
volunteers, conflict management and at 
I two enrichment classes. 

The Association Volunteer 



Administrators has evaluated and 
eiHlorsed the new program. Recently, a 
representative from the Illinois 
Lieutenant Governors Office praised 
Harper's efforts tor establishing such an 
important pit>gram. 

The scope of the program covers a 
need far beyond the reach of Harper's 
boundaries and has distinct implications 
for not-for-profit boards and major cor- 
porations needing speafic framing in 
Ifie area of volunteerism 

For mote info please call the 
Office of Community and Program 
Services at 708/925-6591. 



Spider sings the blues 



Spider Saloff, an award winning 
singer from New York now living in 
Chicago, will sing traditional jazz and 
holiday standarcb at Harper College, 
on Wed Dec 6 at noon, for the annual 
tree-trimming party in the Student 
Center Lounge, Building A. 

Accompanied by pianist Brad 
Williams. Saloff has been acclaimed by 
music critics and according to Howard 
Reich, Chicago Tribune Arts Critic, 



"establishing herself among the city's I 
most effective vocalists." 

The jazz-scat singer has recently I 
recorded an albulm called "Spider I 
Saloff: Seztet," by Kpoaesttietics, with| 
trumpeter Tom Harrell 

Her Harper performance is free I 
and the public is welcome. For morel 
information, call the Student Activities| 
Office, 708/925-6242 



Student writers get a CHANGES: Senate sets new agenda 

shot at publication 



Holly Rushakoff 
Harbinger Guest Writer 



Pokit of View, Harper's student literature 
•nd art magazine, is currently acceptmg 
tubmiasions Full and part-time stu- 
dents, faculty, staff, administration, board 
members, and ottwr people associated 
with Harper college ate eligible appli- 
cant'i 

Poetry, short fiction, essays, dra- 
mas, and screen plays are several types of 
cicalive material generally submitted lor 
lileraluie Literature submissions must 
be presented m a clean typed or pnnled 
copy and should be delivered to L3Z4 

Two-dimensional art, Ihree-dimen- 



SKmal art, and photop,iphv .m- >.-\ cm! 
types of general submissions lor art The 
artwork may be created in any medium 
Art submuaions must be turned in to the 
Visual-Art OjpartmenI office, P2lV> 

All submissions must be accompa- 
nied bv .1 Creative Material Release Form, 
which IS available in L124, P20b, and 
L203, the Liberal Arts division uffice. The 
first deadline for submissmns is Fn . Dec 
15. 

There are three mdividual SlOO 
cash awards that are given to a selected 
submissiim The Point of View and tfie 
Vivian Steward awards go to literary sub- 
missions, whik- the Ray Mills award goes 
to an artwork submi-vsion 



continued from page 1 

election only IS students voted 

The senate plans to meet with 
Dean William R Howard from the Office 
of Strategit Planning lo set goals tor the 
rest of this semester and next 



Despite all the difficulties the I 
H.C.S.S has had this semester. Alter said I 
the new executive officers and senators! 
are very enthusiastic, "there is greati 
[Xilential with the senate," she said 



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November 22, 1995 



Harper News 



Page 3 



ludolf flies into Harper 



Children's entertainer 

)jve Rudolf will perform 

Dliday wnjp for the entire 

lamily at Harper College on 

at. Dec. 2, 7 p.m., in Building 

I Theatre 

Recently seen cm "The 
ozo Show " . Rudolf has writ- 
en a song, for the new 
sney Winnie the Pooh 
Ubum, "Songs from the 100- 
Vcre Wood " Rudolf hjis 
corded five children's 
lilbums and has written a 
n's book. "Pleate Oanl 
! the Dragon" 
His holJd«y show will 
aif^-a-long vcniom 



of traditional and non- 
denominational holiday 
songs A non-perishable 
foixl drive will be held in 
conjunction with the 
Rudolph concert. Canned or 
boxed foods may be brought 
to the show and deposited in 
bins outside the Building | 
Theatre. 

Tickets (it "Christmas 
with RudoU" are $3 for chil- 
dren 12 years old and under, 
$5 for general admission and 
$4 for students and seniors 
For tickets and informahon, 
call the Harper College Box 
oak*. 706/925-6100. 



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Public Saftey "safes" the day 



• 11/8 UNSECURED SAFE- 
A Public safety officer per- 
ibnntng a routine security 
check, found the safe in ttw 
student activities office 
unsecured. The cash box in 
the safe was brought to the 
public safety o^ce. 

• 11/9 MVA- A parked vehi- 
cle rolled from a parking 
space in lot #9 and struck 
another parked vehicle. 

• U/n tNIURY- A female 
visilor fainted and fell on the 
floor by L109, sustaining an 
injury to her head. Rolling 
Meodowrs Fire Department 
paramedics responded to 




our request for service. The 
victim was transported to 
Northwest Community 
Hospital. 

• 11/13 THEFT- A 
Panasonic camcorder valued 
at $735 was reported stolen 
by the audio visual depart- 
ment. It was not known 
who last checked it out. 

• U/13 SUSnClOUS PER- 
SONS- Suspicious persons 
were reported by building M 



facilities manager. Three 
white males were on the 
observation deck of the 
swimming pool. As they 
were not causing a problem, 
no contact was made. 
• n/14 THEFT- A female 
student reported person(s) 
urJcnown stole her purse 
from kxker in the women's 
locker room. Her purse was 
leoovered but $80 in cash, 
credit cards and a checkbook 
were missing. 

•11/16 MVA- Twovehkles 
were involved in a property 
damage motor vehide acci- 
dent in k>t •2. 



Faculty Spotlight: Michael Harkins 




Anyone who has History 112 or Western civi- 
lization may know Mr Michael J Harkins 
Always well dressed in a suit and tie, Harkins 
lectures enthusiastically to his history clas.ses. 

The "cold war" lecture can be very bor- 
ing, but when Harkins tells of his own experi- 
etKC as a child, hiding under a desk during an 
air raid drill, students can experience real life 
history in the classroom. 

From digging up artifacts all around the 
workl to researching govertunent documents, 
Hatkins actually "practices what he preach- 
es." 

Talking about his personal experiervres 
and researching the things that he speaks 
■bout, are two of the reasons why we have 
chosen to put Harkins in our faculty spotlight. 

The following is an interview done with Mt. 
Harkins: 



Occupation: Instructor of history 
Birth date: a long time ago 
Birthplace: Omaha, Nebraska 
Marital status: married 
Type of car. an old one 
Favorite "pig out " food: peaches in the 
can 

Last good movie you saw: "Nicholas and 
Alexandra" 

Last good book you read: Writing for 
Caesar 

Your most vivid childhood memory: 
doing archedogical field work, digging up 
habitation sites 

A phrase that best describes yourself: 
A creator ot new knowledge in the field of his- 
tory" 

What do you like most about yourself: 
the great interest 1 have in primary source his- 
tory material 

What do you like least about yourself: I 
don t allow mvsf If enough leisure time 
Most irrational ace Hanging from posts, 
way in the air. trying to take pictures of sport- 
ing events at the University of Nebraska 
Prized possession: my family 
Personal hero: William Jennings Bryant 
Worst advice you ever got: Don't ever 
ask for diiecti<ws when traveling in foreign 
countnes, it just doesn't work 
I knew I was grown up when: I went 
away to college 

Nobody knows I'm: really interested in 
English history 

If I wasn't a teacher I'd be: doing histori- 
cal research 

Students think I'm: Fair 
If I've learned one thing in life it's: 
When your in school, whether it's undergrad- 
uate or graduate, attach yourself to an 
instructor that is knowledgeable in the field 
you plan to go onto. Have contact with them 
other then just in class, because that is where 
the real learning ccmtes from 



Do you know when your finals are? 



Final Exams 


Monday 
Dec 11 


Tuesday 
Dec 12 


Wednesday 
Dec. 13 


Thursday 
Dec 14 


Friday 
Dec 15 


Saturday 
Dec. 16 


8.00-9:45 


All Eng 101 
b EnKia2 


AUAcc 
classes 


Math 060, 
086, 087,103 


T-R 

8«)-9;15 


Specially 

Arranged 

Exams 


During 
Regularly 
Scheduled 
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935-11:40 


M-W-F 

9«)-950 


T-R 

9:25-10:40 


M-W-F 

8:00-8:50 


T-R 

I2:1.5-1J0 


njO-lJ5 


M-W-F 

1000-10:50 


T-R 

10:50-12:05 


M-W-F 
11:00-11:50 


Specially 

Arranged 

Exams 


1:45-3:30 


M-W-F 
12:00- UJO 


T-R 

140-2:55 


M-W 

1«)-2:15 


3:40-5:25 


M-W 
3:45-5«) 


T-R 

3:05-«50 


M-W 

2:25-3:40 



Page 4 



Features 



The Harbinger 



Sergeant Pepper drafts 
Fab Three for 2nd tour 



Ian SpdlliHI 

_Cpllea« Press Senrtct 



Tham ttuc* liMr word* - 1* sung by 
Jotm Lcnnon. Paul McC»reiey, (ieorge 
Hanian and Hingo Surr - «U thaw ye«n 
afo, wm (he axnmtone ly-no a( >n en 
that will nevrr be ivpMtrd At Ihr hright 
of thett pofiuUhty, the Beatles w«iv moie 
than men. more than muanciana, thry were. 
ki a Mnt, kgowlt. 

Hyimtnte? Not maliy. No group 
haa cvw captured the imaginalkin of the 
puNk a» did the Fab Foui. No group's 
■nunc has been as olt played or rr-nvade 
No group's work remain as vital today as it 
was 30 - mmtthing y«an back. Though 
Mm Lenran's munler forever iquekhid 
tmm' fervent hopes for a Beatles reunicav 
interest in the orw-liaw tads from 
Uvwpooi rtins as high aa ever 

Now. for the ftrsl time, the Bcalln 
aic telling their own story. Come Nov. 19. 
22 and 23, ABC-TV will air "The Beatleii 
Anthology' During the sn-hour special. 
Beatks tans will hear from the surviving 
Beatkn. see previously private tmme 
mwia, aid hear aknnalive takes of daa- 



The highlighls of 'Antholaisy' " 
however, are destined to be a group inter- 
view with McCartney. Harrison and Starr. 
and footage of the trio adding music and 
vocab to two unfinished Lennon tunes 
piovided by Unnon's widow. Yokci l)no 

Geoff Wonfor. a Brit who directed 
'AMhofogy," can barely hide both his 
•Mhuataaoi for the project and his senw of 
Itlief that it's finally. a< U>iig ;U»t. iuiuht-d. 

Thenr's some heauhfoi new mater- 
ial," notes Wontor during a phone caU 
ban the Umdim editing studio wheie he's 
putting some final touches on 
"Antlwlogy " The ifpcdal will soon be spun 
off Into a 10-hour video and three double 
Clk 'The honit mowlai aic ttw thing I 
toved best. It's them in a playful mood 
Vou nralizr how much they needed it when 
you see the pna»urr thry all went thi«>ugh. 
i's tovdy to aeem them ott-guaid * 

The diiectot says that McCartney, 
Hamson and Starr put lew linulations on 
ham. that tiivy wanted the whole saga of 
Hie Beatles to be icvcaled. So there it talk 
of dn^ uae, of the inpaci of Chw and 
Untta McCartnay on tile hand and its nasty 
bi«ak-tip 25 yaacs afo. and of the maaahw 



strain ot never even being able to go to the 
bathroom without a camera being trained 
cin them 

According to Wondor, the surviving 
Beatles drifted in and out of tiie pn))cct 
siftcie it was initialed m I<W1. "During the 
tune we were domg it. Paul had his world 
tour. Ringo was touring, and George 
Harrison was either in Austratu or Los 
Angeles. So,' he notes, "they were very 
hard to pm down at times But one was 
always available to interview. For me it 
was four years and two months of my life, 
work-wise. For them, they're talking about 
things that happened a kmg tune ago. 
They were amazingly cooperabvc. I inter- 
viewed each of them eight tunes " 

As much as he en|oycd interviewing 
each of the men, no moment earned with it 
more history -in-the-making power than 
the first day Wmfor waa able to capture 
McCartney, Hanisan and Starr transform- 
ing Lennon's "Free As a Bird" and "Real 
Love" info Beatles songs. 

"It waa very emotional,'' he recalls. 
'If you hear the track, it's actually the 
Beatks. That's the iiKredible thing That's 
what Ringo said when he listened to the 
playback. He said. 'My Cjod. it's the 
Beatles!' When you've heaid all the styles 
that have gone since and hear a Beatles 
track now ttvat no one's ever heard, it's 
amazing. " 

Wonfor reports that he is both liter- 
ally and figuratively ready to let go of 
"Anthofogy,' and that he's doing x> with 
the belief that audieiKes of all ages and of 
varymg degices of Beatles awareneaa will 
appreciati- it 

"There s A thing, CAlU*d 'Child's 
Play ui England, with kids aged 8 to 12. 
One of the questions askad of Itiem was 
'Can you name any Beatles track' F\ery 
one of them named a Beatles track, " attests 
Wfenfot ~l think a lot of people know 
ttiem lt'» (it>vKHisly handed down by par- 
ents And I think kid^ who know bands of 
the minuU* will mv t band that was really, 
really famiHis They're going to ice a band 
that all the bands they support could never 
even come close to What band now could 
ever have the number «ne. two, three, four 
and five songs in the country, and seven 
ioogs in the top 20' That can never hap 
pen again.* 

'The Bcatle* wcve tfie biggest band 
in the world.* 

'Veah.yirahyeah 



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Famous US. Wommt* Mptim SU Tt^ii DIM 

During Ihe non-snow 0(1 season ttie U.S. Women's Alpine Ski Team 
members tjsed the 'Ski Team' diet to k>se 20 pounds in two weeks. That's fight 
- 20 pounds in 14 days! Tfie basis of the diet is cfiemKal food action and was 
devised by a famous Cok>rado physician especially for the U.S. Ski Team. 
Normal energy is maintained (very important) while reducing. You keep lulT - 
no starvation - because the diet is designed that way. It's a diet that is easy to 
foltow wfietfier you work, travel or stay at horiie. 

This Is. honestly, a lantastically successful diet. It it weren't, the U.S. 
Women's Alpine Ski Team wotiMn't be permitted to use it! Right? So, give 
yourself ttie same break the US. Ski Team gets. Lose weight ttie scientific, 
proven way Even if you've tried all the ottiar diets, you owe it to yourself to try 
ttie US. Woman's Alpine Ski Team Diet. That is. if you really do want to kiee 
20 pounds in two weeks. Order today! Tear this out as a reminder. 

Send only $895 ($960 in Calif. )- add .SO cents RUSH service to: 
AmerKan InstihJte. 721 E. Main Street. Dept. 254. Santa Maria. CA 93454- 
4507. Don't order unless you expect to kise 20 pounds in two weeks! 
that's wtiat the Ski Team Diet wiH do. Ol 995 




SH 

you started 

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a Fashion Design 

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November 22, 1995 



Fun page 



Page 5 



Touch-tone registration 
to begin November 27 



\1\ \\1U)\(. />i, lull lx,'i' 



Students continuing or tctum- 
ling for credit classes in the Spring '% 
Isemester will be able to register 
Ithrough the Touch-tone Registration 
■System (TRS) or the Operator- 
lAssisted Telephone Registration 
|System (ORS) 

The TRS will be operative Nov 
|27 - Dec, 21 and Jan. 4 - 18, Mon - 
iThurs. 9 a.m. - 8 p.m., Fri. 9 a.m. - 4 
Ip.m , and Sat. 9 a.m. - 12 noon. The 
|touch-tone number is 708/925 -1515. 
Before calling the touch-tone 
June, registrants should review the 
llnformataon and Direction sheets in 
Ithe Harper College Spring newspa- 



per schedule The ORS, 71)8/397-1100, 
will be operative Dec. 4 - 7 and 11 - 14, 
and Jan. 4 and 8, 10 am. - 8 p.m. each 
day, and also on Jan. 5, 10 a.m. - 4 
p.m. 

All new students who are tak- 
ing college credit courses must file an 
admission application with the col- 
lege and are requested to contact the 
Center for New Students at 708/925- 
6208. 

There is a non refundable appli- 
cation fee of $15 

For additional copies of the 
schedule, please contact the 
Admissions office at 708/925-6505. 



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Ruby Wyn«r-lo 
AXB.P. certified Astrotoqer 

ArtM(Mar.Z«-Apr.19) 

Dont Judge your mote too hofsNy 
He or she won1 owoys 
be a moutfibraalNng simp. 

ToiuaCApr. X-*Aaf 20) Everyone 
Kaf lov«s you Judge Ito Impres- 
ikxw. Cont get enough of em. 
CJh. yeah, and fm the Queen of 
Prague. 

G«T*t(Mciy ZKJune 20 

You will enjoy gardening much 
more when you puichose teftlllzet 
rolhet ttwn mohe It yonelf. 

Concert June 2^ July 22) 

A trip to the Nofth wtoods 1$ ttie 
ticket to relaxation, That (s. until 
you and your family are txfled In a 
tocomte landslide. 

teooCJuly 23-AU9 22) 

Protest injustice ot the workplace. 
Gun down tt« errand boy wtien he 
messes up you donuf order. 

ViPQaCAug. 23-Sept. 22) 
Time to put you |ob on the bock 
buner so you can begin worv on 
you cyctops trap. 



lJbca(Sept.23-Oct.23) 
Forget trying to find a mate 
througfi normal avenues. Moil 
order 1$ you only hope. 

Sooipia(Oct24-Mov. 2D 

Don^ waste Hme dHlydolling this 
week, for you will be struck mute 
by a Norse god on Frkloy 

SaglttanuE(^lav. 22-Oea 20 

While refimshlng an ontk^ie chok 
you will fainf from varnish funes. 
you wW awofcen at the Ibronto 
Jazz Festival 

Caprtcain(Pec 22nI9X 19) 
A footwrdy business enterprise 
hjms a surprise profit, but youH 
never see o pemy because you 
traded you shares for herolrv 

AquonuKCJon 20fatx V) 

As a water sign, you must leam 

stay hydrated. Eat plenty of 

viwter-rtch foods and suck on tee 

cubes. 

PtooM(Feb1»Mjr.20) 

The stars say to tub wf^pped pota- 
toes on any tntlamed oreos, par- 
ticularly those in the nether 
regkms. 



You're 

NEVER j^ 
froma 

Roosevelt 

Degree 



A RoosaiMtmmdBrwill 
msUHaTptrCelbgim 
Monda}, Sovmber 27tk 
from9MamlolZ30pm. 



Completing your degree at Rooseveh 
University is a lot more convenient— 
and ^ordable— than you may think. 
Our Albert A Robin Campus is ideally 
located near Golf and Arlington Heights 
Roads in Arlington Heights. And next 
fan well move the campus to another 
convenient location, across the street 
from Woodfield Mall in Schaumburg. 
Classes are (rffered to fit >0iv schedule, 
days, evenings or wedonds. And with 
more dun 80 undergTKluate and 41 
graduate programs tau^t in their entirety at 
the campus— from business administration 
to biology— you're certain to find one dot 
matches your goals and interests. 
What's mwe. Roosevdfs tuition is among die 
lowest in the state for a comprehensive private 
university. Generous scholarships are available 
for both first time and transfer students. 

Can or viat Roosevelt Umversity. See how easy 
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Albert A. Roto Campus, 2121 S. Goebbert Rd. 
Arfngton He«hts, IL 60005 C708) 437-8200 ext 

Michigan Avenue Campus. 430 & Michigan Ave. 
Chicago, IL 60605 (312) 341-2000 



Page 6 



Arts ft Entertainment 



The Harbinger 



Queen: Mercury's spirit lives on 



Laura Garrison 

>y«_4 fntcrtainment Editor 

Rumor has it that befonr Ficddk 
Mercury sucxumtMKi to AIDS 
im Niwcmber 24. Wl, he had 
sf>ent much time creating iww 
musK— several albums worth. H«t 
even got around to i«c«Niiin(t much 
of ii befof* he paMfd away. It is 
now available in slon». iu«t intimi- 
for the hi>ltdays. 

Queen 

Mndt tn Hrm'tn 

HoUywcxxl Kecunls 

AiWr ttt Hflftvn m 
the newest (and pratiably 
last) ivtease fitnn Queen 
There appears to be a 
thematic examination of Mercury's 
lost few years I°h» is evident m moit 
ol the lyrics ol the aJbuni, hut most 
obvious in the liner notes: 
"Dedicated to the immottit sptril of 
Freddie Mercury". 

The disc opens with a 
poignantly emotional "It's a Beautiful 
Day" — appearing to be Itie words of 
a man who does not want his immi- 
nent death to interfere with the short 
time he knows he has left. 
Conhnuing with the title track. 
Mercury seems to be exploring the 
mie of fale in causing hts condition- 
he seems to feel that his predicament 
was somehow meant to be. 

"Mother Love" is pertiaps the 




most significant in its exploration of 
death — Mercury seems to have 
accepted that death is coming for 
him and he wilt no longer be alone. 
The mixing; pruduclion in particular 
are significant in this scmg 
(Mercury's last) — there are bits and 
pieces of earlier songs interspersed 
with the s<iund of scanning back- 
wards Ihitmgh a CD. culminating in 
llw erica of a baby. 

"A Waller's Tate" 
seems almost like an end- 
ing — in the winter of his 
life a man remembers ail 
of tfie things he loved in 
life. This would have been 
a fitting ending, but in the 
typical Queen style, there 
has to be a reprise. That 
in the replay of "It's a 
Beautiful Day" The reprise almost 
gives the impression of a man accept- 
ing hts death and going to heaven, 
recalling llie theme fn>m the first 
song and expanding on it. 

Made In Heaven is a must-have 
for any Queen fan. This represents 
Mercury at his best — if he had been 
around tn see the release of this 
album its un)ilu-ly that there would 
have been much done differently. 
The vocals probably weren't finished 
beftrrv he passed away — it would not 
have changed the (act that this is an 
unbelievable finale to top off 
Mercury's many musical achieve- 
ments. 



Din and a movie for the holidays 



Susan Rademachcr • Dinner with Suz 



Take time out from sliopping 
this holiday season and treat 
yourself to dinner and a 
movie. There are two ways of 
acccnnplishing ycmr goal, depend- 
ing upon your finances and your 
energy level. 

The first option is to dine at a 
restaurant and follow up dinner 
with a movie at your favorite the- 
ater. After pounding tfie walk- 
ways of the Woodfield shopping 
mall, you can choose from the 
many eateries in tlie Woodfield 
area. Ovnces range from the 
newly opened Hooters to the jun- 
gle adventure that awaits you at 
The Rainforest Cafe. Whatever 
your taste in food, and financial 
capabilities, there's a place for 
you. Top the evening off witti 
James Bond's newest flick or 
director Jodi Foster's "Home for 
the Holidays." 



If you've got something cozier in 
mind, there is a second option 
available. Try getting lake out 
from one of die Woodfidd area 
restaurants and rent a movie from 
your favorite video rental store. 
Denzel Washington and Gene 
Hackman star in the newly 
released "Crimson Tide." It's 
right up your alley if you liked 
"Hunt for Red October." Last 
year's remake of the classic 
"Miracle on 34* Street," is also 
available for family viewing. 

Take some time to relax and 
cr^y the Holidays by treating 
yourself to dinner and a movie. 
As a reminder, discount movie 
tickets are available at the 
Building J Box Office for anyone 
with a Harper College student 
identification card. Happy 
Holidays and happy eating. 




all over campus! 



TRIM YOUR TREE 

with 

DOLLARS and CENTS 



CASH FOR BOOKS 

December 11-16 

Buyback Hours- Building L 

Mon-Thurs 8:15-3 + 4-7:30 

Fri 8:15-3:30 Sat 9-1 

Building J: 

Mon-Thurs 9:30-3 4-6:30 






Harper College Bookstore 

Building L Room 260 



November 22. 1995 



Alts & Entertainmeiit 



Page 7 



Special presentation of Ladybird, Ladybird 




Newcomer Chrissy Rock stars as RAaggie in Ken 
Loach's 'Ladybird, Ladybird". 

Photo courtsey of Samuel Cotdwin Company. 



Special to the Harbinger 

Press Release 

The winner of the inter- 
national Critics Award at the 
19«>4 Berlin Film Fi-stival, 
"Ladybird, Ladybird" will he 
shown Jt 7:30 Thursday, Nov 
W m the Building I Theatnv 

Inspired by rmI events, 
"Ladybird, Ladybird" is a 
love story set against the 
bleak and often violent world 
ot modern urban life. 
Mafy5ie, played by Liverp<x)l 
comedienne Chrissy Rock, is 
a mother of four who is 
trapped in an abusive rela- 



tionship and has her children 
taken away from her because 
of the violence at home. 

lorge, a Paraguayan 
refugee playeii by Vladimir 
Vega, offers Maggie a glim 
mer of hope and happiness, 
but he has his own conflicts 
with immigration authorities 

Diretteil by Ken Loach 
"ladybird. Ladybird" Ls a 
British film lasting 102 min- 
utes and is unrated. 

Tickets tor students are 
S2 and tickets tor adults are 
$3 For tickets and informa- 
tion call the Harper College 
Box Office at 708/925-6100. 



A visit to 'Dining Room' 



Catherine Griffith 

Guest Wri ter 

Friday evening's per- 
fbmunce of 'HThe Dining 
Room" prov'ided wonderful 
family entertainment. The 
entire play takes place in a 
dining loom and features 
the lives of family members 
from many different time 
periods over the past 100 
yean. 

Earty scenes showed 
life of the typical aristocrat- 
ic bmily with simple prob- 
lems such as a housewife's 
bofcdom and a child's 
inability to express himself 
to his parents. 

As the "Dining 
Room" moves through time 



the complex problems of 
modem families are 
explored. These scenes deal 
with issues like extramarital 
affairs, drug use and illness. 

Througfu>ut the play 
one thing remains constant 
- the families use the dining 
nx)m as the focal point for 
all ttieir activities 

Cast members) David 
Gonzalez, Deborah 

Norling, Sharon Rosen, 
Sara Schwartz, Michael 
Stailey and Cuy Sullivan 
had the challenging task ol 
playing many diverse char- 
acters. The efforts of Diis 
cast and the production 
crew under tlie direction of 
Associate Professor Mary Jo 
Willis must be commended! 



'Steps' sweet success story 



David Leith 

Guest Writer 



WHY 



NORTH 



The "Capitol Steps" 
performers included Brad 
Van Grack, Bill Strauss, Janet 
Cordon, Ann Johnson and 
Jamie Zemarel. They do to 
Congress what Monty 
PytlKin did to Parliament 

There was a spin on 
Beauty and the Beast's "Be 
our guest" called "Euro 
Pest". It was a commentary 
on How the French respoiul 
to visitors coming to Euro 
Disney. 

In the second act, 
there was a biting sitirv of 
the Rolling Stones featuring 
V.m Grack and Zemaa>l as 
the aging rtKkers On the 



PARK? 



Because it's an excellent place to 
complete my bachelors degree. 



North Park 



ConjMlonlly ronkad by U S Nbw5 iS Wottd Report among "ihe 
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Nortfi Pork Colhgc, you'i find a weoMi of aco dBnii c optiora. 

• EcMy Cfvdif transfer assessment of credili from commu- 
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• Thirty- six mojon in such onsos o* libofoi ortj, sci««Ke 
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programs in dentistry; low medKine p^mocy, and 
vitarinary medicine Grodoott program* m busi- 
ness, nursing, education, and reiigian. 

• Generoos finoncio/ oicf 

• Cbsses commuentiy ictiediiiad in ihe avwiing 
ond during the day 

• Superior personal oMinlion (hot comes bom smol 
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vidual (NPC snreHi about 1 700 slodenHl 

Id gel o quick ossessment of your cfedtl* ond 
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rum-verbal side, there was a 
great parody of "Hamlet" re- 
named "Shamlet" featuring 
Hillary Clinton and a cow 
The crowd erupted with 
laughter^the show was a 
not! Even though there was 
an old joke used about the 
Biibbit family, it shil seemed 
fri'sh. 

Around 9:30 tfie 
show ended and the crowd 
slowly filtered out. One 
audieiKe member said that 
this was one of the funniest 
shows that they had ever 
seen. 

Cofntol Sfrps arf coming back 
on March M), !•»% to Center 
East m Sla)kte. 



Upcoming Events 



• Nov. 23 26 
Happy Turkey Day 
Thanksgiving Break 

• Nov. 27 
Classes Resume 

• Nov. 29.30 
Free movie: "Fame" 
(1p.m. 3rd floor lounge, 
Bldg A) 

• Nov. 30 

"Ladybird.Ladybird" 
(7:30p.m., J143) 

• Dec. 1 
Worid AIDS Day 

• Dec. 2 

Christmas with Dave 
Rudolf (7-JO p.m.J143) 

• Dec. 3 

Harper Community 
Festival Chorus (3p.m., 
Bldg.M) 

• Dec. 6 

Holiday Gathering II 
Tree Trimming Party 
(noon, Bldg A Lounge) 
Free lecture "Stress 
Management 
Techniques" (noon, 
LI 33) 

Harper Jazz Band (7p.m., 
J143) 

• Dec. 6.7 

Free movie (Title not 

available at press time) 

(1p.m., 3rd floor lounge, 

Bldg.A) 

for more information, ccm- 

tact Program Board at ext. 

6274. 



TIh 

t^irK C . 



JllCSliiaidin , 

liltDiood J 

liDoyera 

(riitiiiyago. 



f —■■■ MavliMfi h»lpi»< ^mm4 Mwh 

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EPIIMl l iOH rMm MfBfffCS* 



Page 8 



Commentary 



The Harbinger 



Our View 



Lookin' way 
underdressed 

Upon us once again is the cold, brisk 
chills of winter, which bring with them the 
omen of colds, flus, and even pneumonia. 
Its simply amazing to see how many peo- 
ple think they're invincible, walking 
around ouldiwrs with their coats open, no 
hats or scarves - and all in the name of 
"cool". Gotta be "cool". Not caring 
whether they get a cold or not because 
they know if they do get sick, they'll just 
see a doctor and go on with life as usual, 
which most likely involves spreading it to 
others in the process. 

How arrogant! If these select idiots 
choose to gamble their health to germs 
which, unhl this century, could wipe out 
classrooms full of kids in just one cozy 
afternoon then should at least show a little 
more common sense and responsibility 
then, say, Congress. 

When petiple go to school or work 
coughing, hacking and sneezing (and wip- 
ing their nose on the back oi their hand 
when no one's looking), it's nn mjusHce to 
those of us who give a damn about our 
health and are taking measures to a\ oid 
getting sick. 

Why dress warm? Why pay for car 
heater repairs? Why even shower in the 
morning? It seems like no matter where 
you go these days, there's always someone 
two tacos short of a combination plate 
who'll sit right by ya carrying upon their 
breath the means by which to make you 
miserable for at least a week or two. 

It's hard enough to avoid catching 
something, especially if you have children 
who cough and sneeze all day without any 
courtesy for others around them. 

So please, if you don't feel good, stay 
home, and don't be the obnoxious moron 
who, just this once, has to bring enough 
for the whole class. 



Who taught you how to drive, anyway?? 



Jon O'Brien • Tt»e Ed's View 




It s«?ems that in response to 
James Band's new movif 
■ Golden Eve," an awful 
lot of pei>ple feel thai their 
license to drive is a licen.se tu 
kill While Agent 007 is not a 
real person, you would think 
he's working at a liKal dri- 
ving school if you've been on 
the Illinois 53 Autobahn late- 
ly. 

I've got nothing against 
one wanting to partake ui 
some spirited driving. I've 
got the pi>lice record to prove 
my love of speed What both- 
ers me IS the number of peo- 
ple who simply don't know 
how to drive sensibly I'm 
young enough to remember 
what a blow -ott m\ driver's 
education class in high sch«)l 
was It appears that most of 
us have either hritied the 
Department of Transportation 
road test offioals or have for- 
gotten what we were taught 
C>ne r«?eds only to look 
out a classrtxim window to 
se«' what 1 mean Harper's 



Public Safety Office's Daily 
Incident Report is clogged 
with accidents that occur in 
Harper's parking lots. On 
numerous vxrcasions the 
Public Safety officers have 
assisted the Palatine Police 
with accidents near the cam- 
pus 

Ask the student who 
pulled another out of his car 
because he misjudged a turn 
Or any of the people who feel 
it's their god-given nght to 
hog a 30-minute parking 
place all day (will the owner 
of the silver late-model Ford 
Probe who stayed there for 
over nine hours strait please 
move their vehicle?). 

Let's think about the 
awesome responsibility that 
we casually lefer to as dri- 
ving. Whether you drive a 
brown Ford Pinto with an 
orange d(H)r that is worth 
more m parts than as a whole 
or a $150,000+ Mercedes Benz 
S600 coupe, you are m charge 
of moving a couple thousand 
pounds of steel and glass at 
high speeds. While many of 
us pnde ourselves on getting 
a five foot vehicle through a 
four foot space with a couple 
inches to clear on Inith sides, 



a necessary skill if you ever 
venture into Chicago, we 
seem to forget that these are 
public streets that we need to 
share with others — not the 
Indianapolis Motor 
Speedway 

A large number erf 
senior citizens can be blamed 
for poor driving. You know 
the ones, the land yacht of an 
automobile merrily rolling at 
40 miles per hour down the 
toUway or the car that swings 
out into traffic without any 
regard to the other cars. Ask 
The Harbinger's Business 
Manager, who's Firebird was 
the victim of an elderly bdy 
who failed to get her late- 
model Lincoln Continental 
into the proper lane of traffic 
while turning, and caused 
over $400 in damage. What 
bothers me is that the old 
lady was so clueless she did- 
n't even know she did any- 
thing! 

The next time you plan 
on cutting somebody off 
because you're running late, 
think twice and act properly. 
If you don't know how to 
drive, get off the road and 
quit risking the safety of care- 
ful drivers like me. 



iiyieoni^^u^ivna^ 



W)' 




TlmHiiiiiiger 

Om aim: To §t rtuTMruL. ACcuiuri and mctuiM. 

Editorial Board 

Acting Editor in Chief Jon O'Brien 



Business Manager 
Managing Editor 

News Editor 

Arts k Entertatnnient I Jit. 
Sports Fdttor 
l.avuut Fditor 
Faculty Advisor 



Valerie Wevers 

Dave Pump 

lulie Thompson 

Laura Garrison 

susjn Rademacher 

Paul Flodin 

Susannc Havlk 



Suff 

Kathy Betls, Tim Brauer, T.W Fuller, Jim Itopeny. 



Central Information 

TV HtrUnger i* the student publication far the Harper College campus community, published biweek- 
ly throughout ifw school year except during holidays and final exams. The paper is distributed free to 
all students, faculty and administration The Harbmgn's sole purpose is to provide the Harper com- 
munity with mlurmahon pertaining to the campus and its surrounding community. 

Letters Policy 
The Harbingtr welcomes letters to the editor and replies to our editorials. Letters must be signed and 
include a social seointy number Signanires will be withheld upon request. All letters are subject to 
editing. 

Advertising 
Pnxlucts and si'rMces advertised in Tlv Harbtnger are not necessarily endorsed bv the editors of this 
paper, nor by the college administration or Board of Directors Inquines should be forwarded directly 
(D the advertiser, and all purchases are at the distn-tion of the consumer 

Mailing Address: Phone Numbers: 

The Hait-mger Harper College business otiice (7i»l "iZS-MeO 

1100 West Algonquin Road general office (708) W-.WOO x2461 

I'alatm,-. II, h(KV-7--WS fax. (7D8) 92S-6(B3 

copyright 1 995, The Harbinger, all right reserved. ^^ 



I 



November 22. 1995 



Conunentarj 



Page 9 



Rock 'n' Roll 
never forgets 



• Cutst coJumni&t 



garni. w Hal w M k» i w r 

BibyiHi, yiMlian X-ar» wiilr off The 
Bote « dd fD«iii^ IhtJF riiMiid tike • 
knk back Md nrite tt» inpiMttnot ollht 

M> folic 

No numben or duitt need lo 
omUm why Ihc Uds trom Uvapoal ue ttie 
tl.glW|ily«tM»d.bdowUni>on«i 
lifc£MlH|; MXk oMMc WM dying, it had 
M> iMRMk no wiginaiit)^ xd no artist who 
w« to oanOol of Mt/her own work. At 
beM. |Ml biioM nw BMdH one lo 
AMtriet tha* wM The Fbot SeMona, a- 
,«y.Buch««aM«iMied Elvia or maybca 
a(ic«iwaiila put lo«ether and packased 

byaflulfpvDdaecc 

E««f]*«ii« clMi«ed on B> carty 
Fateuafyannkvin'M. Tlie Bcadn «»«• 
t» tat poup to write itwir own matniai 
Md Ih¥« Input on Ihc production of Iheii 
afeia» lli^ uatd anydiing at their diar 
poaal ndtcMea Indudcd (check out their 
vMten of "Mmli Of tovc' far that one) to 



Ike Bcalki owde the fliit teal con- 
__. JfcoM whM Aey laconfad Sgt. 
Pepper* Lonely H««lf Oub Band, ■niey 
made U acceptable to put lyrics wirttin an 
akm'a package At one point they even 
heU Ote lop.Svc ipola on the hot too sin- 
gles diait* aimullaneoualy. 

b ttMt enough? Conaldcf tiw ovoaU 
impcBtaMe of their music. A lialen to (heir 
album* ie*eda a defining maturity that 
continued through their sevcn-ytfar record- 
ii^ history. Can anyone not »y that 
■ntotleiday- is much more dewdoped than 
-Ptaise PlBMe Me-, or "You Never Give 
Me Your Money* mow than "Yesterday"? 

That's dw significance that is what 
makes The Beatles m viiMe today as they 
wcM 31 yens ago. Aa they gnw older, their 
tans giew okieT They diiecdy influenced 
the times anxind them with their words. 

It's a really important group that CHi 
gel away with saying they were "bigger 
Aan lenaa" and surviving the bru-ha o«-er 

tl. 

Wlwn jdl is said and <kme. no one 
CM «y whether the Fab Four will be 
ippndaled by continuing generatian*. 

If Eddie VWder, Whitney Houston, 
Snoop Doggy D°gg> *nd numeious othen 
of the more "upper-crest* music stan ctnne 
00 their high torses dwy can take a bwk 
over their shoulder. That giant shadow 
bca« cast iMy have a Livopool accent 
with it. 



With Rabin gone, what price peace? 



T.W. Fuller. American Independent 




It may not be a total shock to 
hear that Yitzhak Rabin was 
ajoassinaled It may not e\'en be 
a total shock to hear that many peo- 
ple, outraged by his actions to give 
up control of the Gaza Strip. Golan 
Heights, and West Bank, cheered 
tor the gunman and praised him for 
his murderous deed. After all, 
what can one say, or thudc, about a 
man who <ugns away Urge portions 
of land to his and his people's 
enemy? 

Certainly no American president 
couW get away with such traitorous 
ads. 

But it may well be that very 
tact which was overlooked. What 
conWctioas if must have taken lo 
endeavor upon such a task, know- 
ing how unpopular it would be. 

For years Rabin fought 
agaiast the Palestinians with one 
mtcntion - keep them out of Israel. 
Now in his later years, and as 
Israel's Prime Minister, his desire 
for peace outweighed anything else. 
He mellowed. 

Suddenly, land became incon- 
sequential. Why? Perhaps it was 



the many suicide bombings, duvals 
to kill and rekindle war, and the 
many casualties that he must have 
seen on television and in the news- 
papers on a regular basis. 

This infectious and continues 
disease that plagued his mind daily 
and nightly, causing him many 
sleepless nights One, of course, 
may only surmise diese scattered 
details But how far from truth are 
they? 

The alacrity in his manner to 
fwgotiate land for peace, under- 
standing speed's necessity, and his 
humble nature, (though not neces- 
sarily eager one), that allowed him 
to shake the hand of former enemy 
Yasser Arrafat, for whom he once 
haibored full animosity for, and 
which later won them both a Nobel 
Peace Prize, marked Rabin with 
intrepidity on one side, wfiile one 
the other caused much paroxysm 
and discontent among many of his 
own people. Some may go so far as 
to refer to his conducts as aberrant. 
Was it? 

War can sometimes be a 
headache, and if it persists long 
etKiugh may develop into a 
migraiiw. 

And while divvying up lands 
to compensate for peace might not 
have been the best of plans, (for it is 
opinionated now and forever), it 
was his vision of a peace accord 
between Israel and the middle east 



and the rest of the world that drove 
him to do it. 

He knew full well the bitter 
resentment and the hostility that 
bore down on him each and every 
day he lived; probably knew he was 
putting his own life in jeopardy. 

Yet he retiuined constant in 
his efforts to promote peace; never 
backed down, for what other alter- 
native could there be than war. 
And how many more decades or 
even centuries would it take; how 
may lives would be called to die for 
this cause known as rightful owner- 
ship that dates back ttvyusands of 
years; too long even to put an accu- 
rate date on. 

Now he's dead. No longer 
can he personally be an inspiration, 
a catalyst for peace. His dream will 
(Of should) survive for others to 
embrace. But there will be a price 

Rabin was Rabin. There can 
be no replacement for the real man. 

He had his own agenda, oth- 
ers will surely have theirs, and they 
may not comcide with his. 

At what price will his succes- 
sor(s) put peace? 

Will they execute prudeiKe; 
remain on the same course as 
Rabin? 

How will these decisions 
affect the middle east (peace talks) 
and the rest of the world? 

How long must it take for all 
the answers to be given? 









-^^fe>^"-^ 



ftCWvf .t?"*^^ 



Congress threw overpriced hammer in the works again 



Paul Flodcn • Down the river 




As of this writing, the 
government shutdown 
has iu.4t been lifted, 
and 'unnecessary " govern- 
ment workers hjve returned 
to work 

Whew' That was ckiae. 
II was bad enough I had to 
caiKel my Grand Canyon don- 
key ride lo the bottom camp 



sites (Bobby?! Cindy?!) 
lust imagine if it had to 
drag out any longer, 
what with all that vaca- 
tion ■ I mean - back pay 
to ftovfrnment work- 
ers, and. tor thf first 
time in history, the Post 
tUhce provingmore 
efficient then the rov- 
emment, any pn> 
kmged shut down could bf 
catastrophic 

Consider what would bv 
emit Tlie IRS? The DEA' The 
armed fonres? Maybe even so 
far as the NEA' Or, no - perish 
the thought - the dolts who 



"... No matter how 
Newtered Congress is in 

their thinking, they 

should m no way be held 

accountable for their own 

delinquency." 



tdased II in the first place! 

After all, no matter how 
Ntii'ti-rid Congress is in their 
thinking, they should m no 
awy be held accountable for 
their own delinquency. They 
can't very likely send tliem- 
selves home without pay, now 



can they? 

And diey can't just 
send themselves home 
with .. . um . . oh ya . . 
back pay, lest they have 
insufficient funds for 
their bar tabs and their 
daughters' Corvette 
payments 

However, working 
without pay is an 
ophon, but It would set a 
precedent of — dare 1 say — 
responsibility of which the 
likes this land has never seen, 
causing all the restaurants on 
Capital Hill to slowly fold, 
causing hunger amongst the 



Congress making them irrita- 
ble enough to back the EECX 
in forcing Hooters Restaurants 
nationwide to hire nule staff 
members just to spite the "lit- 
tle people " who voted them 
into an office where they get 
paid for voting their own rais- 
es, but would now have to go 
out of their way to a nearby 
town for their after-session 
milk and cookies. 

Yep, we're sure lucky 
we've got Congress on our 
side. And hopefully in seven 
years, we'll have a balanced 
budget to deal with the rising 
cost of hypocrisy. 



Page 10 



Classifieds 



The Harbinger 



Ruby Tuesday Apply 
Now! Fun Environment 
hiring: FT/PT Servers. 
PT Host(ess) Day 1 
insurance, flexible 
hours. Call 330-1433. 

Wanted: Outstanding 
Transfer Students ! 
Roosevelt University 
offers a generous 
Scholarship program. 
For more info, contact 
Karuna Maddava at 
(708)437-9200. 

January is our BUSIEST 
month of the year. But 
we have work all year 
round. Work with us in 
the North suburbs tak- 
ing inventory in retail 
stores. We train. 
S6.S0-$7.00/hour 
depending on yur 
availability. Must have 
car. If interested call. 
RCIS (708)253 1173 
or after 4pm 

(708)853 3636 EOE 



An adventure in style 
Abercrombie & Fitch 
Co. PT and Mgmt Sales 
Poaitions Woodfield 
Mall, Schaumburg, 
Call Kelli (708)619- 
6271 

•Student Aide for 
Student Activities* 
General office skills 
required: .computer 
skills-Answer tele- 
phones-Assist visitors 
to the office-File- 
Xerox-Distribute Mail. 
We need a student 
aide Tuesdays and/or 
Thursdays. If you are 
interested please call 
student activities 

(extention 6242) 

Students & others 
could you use an extra 
$200-5500 dollars for 
Christmas? Call for 
interview 350-2233 



Sarah's Secretarial 
Service. Specializing in 
the needs of college 



students. Term 

papers, resumes, let- 
ters of introduction. 
Reasonable rates. 
Pick-up & delivery 
available. Prompt ser- 
vice. Please call Sarah 
at (708)924-0775 

A life full of love & 
wonderful opportuni- 
ties await your new- 
born! A loving Catholic 
family- stay at home 
Mom. Airline Pilot Dad 
& our 6yr old son pray 
for this drem to come 
true: Please call 
(708)658-6925 



**Spring Break** 

Mazatlan, Mexico Best 
Prices. Best Parties. 
Organize & earn free 
Spring Break Trip 
and/or cash. Call Ron 
at (800)288-0328 
(Trip not sponsored by 
Harper College) 



Lxpand Your 
Horizons! ^ 



I lie lltiihiii<^ii 

I III ijH'! //eye- d 




TARGET yOURSELF 

FOR SUCCESS ...! 

Community college students are 
invited to join the ELMHURST 
COLLEGE collegiate chapter of the 
American Marketing Association 

Mrmb<.T btiHllls indiidc IJie opporliiiiily (o... 

ikvclop ynur (oninuiiikaUon niirt 

l'-.i(U-rslnp .skills 

(.>ri{Li u MKCcssliil (arciT slr.Urgj' 

iicuviirk Willi tiusiiu'.ss ijrolcsMoiuils 
• lock liilo inicriisliips and (ull-liinc 

tiiiplovTOciit .-iiicl imu h more 

Fi'i iiilurin.ilkin on how in Im-cuiih- a iiicmiIut ofllii: AMA 
(<)lli(;i.Ur (liapUT vihu h in i>)')2 ri-ri-ivcfl Hit- 
"OulMaii(1iii(« \ew Crii.ipiif Aw.ml .111,1 last \rar. Ilic 
■OnlMandlm; Spec i.il lYiijcils Aw.inl" (■(mtarl: 

IJr. Ti-rn A. M.Mt(ii:h ■ A.MA Chapter K.itiilly AdiTSor 
Cfiilrr far llusiiii-ss and Ecoiioiiiii's. 
I70H) t>17-:il 10 



/VV1Ef?IC4N 

yM«M(ETING 

/SOCWTIOJ 



ELMHURsST 
COLLEGF 



190 I'rospiTt Avenue 
Klitiliurst. Illinoi.s 00126-3296 



HARPER COLLEGE BOOKSTORE 

YOUR FULL SERVICE BOOKSTORE 

Holiday Sale 



^ 



Merriam Webstw 

20% OFF 

Compact Gift Sti 



^ 



Laminated w«h Stipcas« Reg S 24 95 Sate Prtc« $ 19.95 
Leather Loo* wrth Slipcase Reg $ 34 95 Salt Priet $ 27.95 



r^ Holiday Book Sale ^^ 

30% - 70% OFF 



issm^^ssssMsssmdMssassMes^Qsss^&^misisssimmmsssssssm^si 



Prwnium Gift Sat 

Leather Look 2 Book Set 



Reg M5 00 
Sale Price >36.00 



See our new seiedion of 
Backpacks and mpfinted dothing 



Get cash for holiday purchases ! Sell us 
your used textbooks. 



BukmoL HaOMgomanRoKl. PMttw. 

pomasMZTs 



rnrni - TOOfm 
■ 430pm 
1200 noon 



FfMif - T46OTI 



FREE CAREER SEMINAR 



ARE YOU TIRED OF THE CORPORATE 
WORLD? 

ARE YOU INTERESTED IN OBTAINING 
INFORMATION ON BUILDING A NEW 
CAREER IN THE FINANCIAL FIELD? 

ONE OF THE LARGEST MORTGAGE BRO- 
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WE ARE OFFERING YOU THE OPPORTUNITY 
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PLEASE JOIN US FOR A FREE SEMINAR 



mrr=^ 



DECEMBER 9, 1995 AT 10:00A.M. 

BUILDING A, ROOM 244 

AT HARPER COLLEGE 



November 22. 1995 



Harper Sports 



Page II 



Cola Bowl loss ends Harper's eventful season 



continued from page 1 2 
line, the Hawlu. manhed up the field 
to the Iowa 48 yard line before fum- 
bling the ball. 

The Harper defense held the line 
and forced Iowa to punt. With the 
ball on his own It, yard line, Church 
thww his second interception of the 
game on first down. 

A personal foul was called against 
Harper, giving the taken the ball on 
the Hawks' 13 yard line with seven 
nunutes remaining m the game. 

It was the fourth personal foul call 
on Harper. An earlier call in the quar- 
«er resulted in the election oi defen- 
sive lineman Larry Neely 

"The referee thought that I slugged 
an Iowa guy in the groin, so he threw 
me out," Neely said 

Iowa scored with 4.36 left in the 
game to make it a 27-14 game. 
However, they failed the extra point 
attempt 

With 1.05 lemaiiiing in the game, 
Church was sacked on a second 
down play that would have been a 
serious blow to the Hawk offense 

However, Iowa was hit with two 
separate flags on the 

play.Unsportsmart-Iike conduct and a 
personal foul were caUed against the 
Lakers. 

After the ball was moved half of 
the distance to the goal. Harper had 
the ball first- and- ten at the Iowa \5 
yard line 

FoUowing an incomplete pHS Ht 



Martm, Church connected in tht' end 
zone with l.jwlor to pull Harper 
within si.\ points With 47 seconds left 
in the game, DeVito put one through 
the uprights to put the score at 27-21. 
Harper failed to recover the onside 
kick, and Iowa altowed the clock to 
run out. 

"It was a real expenence to be in 
the UNI dome, but 1 really wish that 
we had won," defisisive back Haroun 
Muhammad stated. 

There were se\ eral occasions in Hhe 
season when Harper appeared on 
verge of kjsing. But the Hawks never 
gave up. 

It was the same at the Cola Bowl. 
Each member of the team played the 
last down of the game as hard as the 
first down. 

Eliasik has a picture on tile wall of 
his office that says, "Don't ever give 
up.- 

The team didn't give up in 
September when Nawarcaj was 
injured. 

They didn't give up following a 31- 
beatmg by the College of DuPage. 

The Hawks didn't give up when 
they were down two touchdowns in 
an unfriendly stadium with very few 
supporters. 

The Hawks football team will cel- 
ebrate the end of the season with a 
team banquet Wednesday, Nov 2<> 
Team awards as well as NJCAA 
awards will be given to sUnd outs at 
the event. 



Congratulations, Wrestlers! 

Tombstone Open Results 

Ron Stonitisch 

Second Place in the Gold Division at ISO pounds 

Brad Schnoske 

Third Place in the Gold Division at 150 pounds 

Don Wendt 

Second Place Silver Division at 158 pounds 

Mrm/vrs of the Harper Cdk^ mmlmjf; team, mdmuimlly campeU in open ttmr- 
mmenls on their mm time in tmkr to prepart Ihemsehm ftir the 79% avestlim 
sfflson. 



Harper Sports Schedule 



Qatt inpn 

MOV.J4 MM 



H&». n 



Hw It 



MU 



Qaofinsni 

TlMnl(t9it«ni) Tourn, 
MilM Teth .5 aC 
Harper rt MclHenry 

McM»n»vvs, Mtit* Tech 
H«rp«r »t, CIC 

Tlwnkiaivtng Tourn 
Jrd Hict 
t H Hac» 
3rd PtM( 

llfl*r< 

Olive Harvey 



MARPfH. 



HAHPIR 



HMIHI 



Nov )0 MM 


EIS>n 


OflMt 


Ok I MU 


Si. Franctt 


HAUKK. 


Dec S M(H 


ac 
ac 


HMWK 
HARPtR 


Ok 7 ««m 


JiMtionJV 


[IflMl 


•MM dmotM Mm's fas kctbaH 





Ip-m 

Jpm. 
S JO p.r 
^lOpr 



riiA 

TBA 

T8A 
TIA 

5 p.m. 
?p.m 

7 p.m 

? p.m. 

S p m. 
1 p.m. 

S }Opm 




Head Coach John Eliasik and his staff keep an eye on the game at 
the R.C Cola Bowl. 

f^oto by Susan Radetnacher 



Numbers Game 

First Downs 1 4 

Rushing 125 yards 

Passing 1 5-28 for 1 58 yards 



Sacks 



Interceptions 



Will Ford 
Aaron Thomas 
Shannon Callahan 



Touchdowns K.C. Church (2 yard run) 

Doug Barnes (22 yard pass from Church) 
John Lawlor (1 5 yard pass from Church) 

Kicking Pat DeVito (3 PATs) 



Harper College 
Athletes of the Week 





Name: Doug Baxna 

Week of Nav.1-8 

Spnt: Foottnll 

Position Running Back 

Year Rret 

High S<hoal Staftg 

KejMn: Ran (or 1,S9 yards on 3« carries 

in llatper's playoff rktory 

over Joliet. 



Name: Pat DeVilo 
Week of: Nov.g-15 
Sport: Football 
Position: Kicluir 
Year First 
HiShSchool: UkeZunch 

11 Kicked a 30 yaid field 
goal against DuPage. 



Eat* HKC* tAr VVrflwi* mi Human Prrprmcm Onaim mma mut athlete cf the 
"lineHMrimgrritpimJtefeetuTt the Uknltdtaiila(^ Harper. 



I Harper S ports 



ffliriBirfWiHiimi 



Men's Basketball gets off to a slow start 



Susan Radcmacher 

Sports Ediior 



Th» Hatpet CotJege men's bas- 
ketball team will take an 0-4 
record intc> its Nov 21 home 
upener against Oakton College. 

The Hawks dropped their sea- 
ion opener with a 70-84 kiss to 
Morton Collfge Nov 1 1 

St. Xjvut s lunior v.irsilv 
smalched victorv ironi ILirfxr s 
hands Nov 14 with an eiRht 
point overtinH' vulorv (SH-HO). 

HarptT tost vi>t .mother clow 
road game to Truman C(»llf>;f 
Thursday, Nov 16 I he final 
score in that game wjs h>71 

"We lost one ot our best play- 
ers in the begmning the 
Waubonsee game He spraint-d 
his ankle It w.is quite a loss for 
us because Rremv averaged 21) 
points a game tor our first three 
games." Assistant Coach iim 



Lund Mid. 

Harper lost its Satuniay, Nov 
18 game in Sugar Grove to start 
the season 0-4. 

"We've had some injuries and 
elq^bility problems si> tar this 
season." Lund added "When we 
get the whole team going, well 
have a great opportunitv " 

The men's team will open its 
home season Nov 21 in a double 
header with the women's basket- 
ball team The nii-n will tjce 
tXiklon C ollegf with the tip oH 
M-t lor 7pm 

Thi-. vvrvki'iui nil! siv the men 
co-ho>lm>; (hf Harper College 
Thanksgning ToumamenI with 
the women's team McHenry 
(. olle>;e, Collosc of I..ikf County. 
and Milw.iuktv Technical 
College will participate in the 
tournament 

Fridav, \o\ 2-1 will see Harper 




taking on McHenry with the 
other two teams going head to 
head in the first game The men 
will play at 1pm and 3pm. with 
the women playing in the 
e\ening 

The first and third place 
games will take place Saturday, 
Nov 25 with the times to be 
determined 

The Hawks will host five 
homt- games before heading to 
Wisconsin to take part in ,i 
Holiday Tournament IXc 2K-2'' 

Harper will begm conieri-nce 
plav at home Saturday, Jan b at 
7 p m. 

Admission to Harper basket- 
ball games is tn-e Most home 

games tor the men follow a ^^^ ^^^,, basketball team prepares for its 
women's game that takes place at ^^^ ^J home opener. 
5 p m . with the men playing at / «._. 

p m 



Photo by Susan Rademacher 



Women's basketball breaks even to start the season 



H 


•irper 


C 


<ll 


'g'' 


b. 








w 


^on 



Susan Rademacher 

Sports tditor 

The 

women's 
started Its 
with a 75-35 victory over 
)udson College's junior varsi- 
ty team 

nie Lad\ Hawks opened 
their siMNOii Iiifstljy, Nov. 14 
w ith a game at Harper 



Harper .ittempted to p.'! 
out ol the gates to a i!-0 start 
when they faced oVVaubonsee 
Saturddv, Ni'v 1^ m Sugar 
tinive The H.uvk-. n,nc it all 
they had and ii>st the game 
4<*^3 

This we«'krnd will ».v the 
women's team (o-hi>-.t the 
Harper Thanksgiving touma- 



Saturdav. Nov ."!'^ 

Participating in the tour- 
nament will be McHi-nrv, 
College of Uke County, .uul 
Milwaukee Area Technical 
College 

McHenrv .ind Milwjukiv 
lech will square ofl on 
Tridav. Nov 24 with the 
Hawks taking on Lake 



Two garni-- will be plaved 
on Sat, Nov 2? Then' will be 
J game to determine the first 
place learn and a game to 
I'stablish the thrid place team 
The women's games will 
alternate starting times 
against those games of the the 
men's tournament 

All games of both 



Harper in Building M 

(ivmnasiuni- 

Harper will play three 
home games twfore the start 
of the Holiday break. Those 

games will be held on Nov. 
2K, Dec '^and Dec. 19. 

Loach lennifer Jensen and 
Lady Hawks hope to 
improve on their 15-lh record 



ment Fridav Nov 24 Ihrough Countv 



touraments will be held at from the season a year age 



wiin a game Ji niu^'ei u.^. .«.■.**-. * -..'-. - -r--- ---.-.. 

Football team makes a grab for a bowl ring 




K.C. Church steps back for a pass in 
the R.C Cola Bowl Nov. 19. 

Ptioto by Susan Rademacher 



Susan Rademacher 

Sports tditor 

riie Harper College football 
team dosed out the 1<W5 season 
with a 2! 2" loss to Iowa lakes 
College m tile Kovjl (. n^wn Cola 
Bowl in Cedar Falls, Iowa 

The Hawks returned to the R C 
Cola Bviwl for the first time since 
I9<*3 The Haw ks missed the bi>wl 
m l'*44 with a record of 4-5-1. 

Although Harfx-r lost the game 
to end w ith a record of H-4. it was 
an impnnement from last s<Ms<>n s 
losing nx i»rd 

It vva.s a tough loss for the 
Hawks, whose appearance in a 
btiwl was queshonable after their 
first loss in Si-plember The Hawks 
lost UV7 to North Iowa Area 
Community College Sept 30. 

Worse than that, Harper lost its 
starting quarterback, Kevin 
Nawarcai, to a broken collar bone 
Nawarcaj was unable to return this 
season because the injury did not 
heal as quickly as hoped. 

"!f the dtK-tor would have 



cleared me, I would have played," 
Nawarca) s.ud 

This vejr marked Harpers 
ninth appe.ir.ince in the K C Cola 
H«iwl The Hawks' only victory 
t.:ime ir. IWl against NJACC 

Tailc\i scoring opportunities 
plagued Harper in the game begin- 
ning with .in opening drive that 
stalled at the Iowa Lakes 2 yard 
line. 

Iowa put one through the posts 
to go up 34) with 1 31 remainmg in 
the first quarter 

T'he Hawks were down fr-O in 
the second quarter when quarter- 
back K C Church threw the first of 
his two interceptions With the ball 
on their own 32 yard line Iowa 
fumblcil the ball on the play from 
scnmmage 

Tfu- Haw ks recovered the ball at 
the five yard line, only to be 
pushed back to the 25 yard line 
Kicker Pat DeVito missed from 43 

yards out . 

Church put the H.iwks on the 

board with a two yard run into the 
end zone w ith 2 28 left in the first 



half Center Chris Lagioia open. 
a hole that allowed Church to cro- 
the goal line. 

IXA'itos r.M was giKid, putting 
HarjuT up 7-ri at the half. 

Iowa scored early in the third 
quarter to go up by five points. A 
successful two point conversion 
made the score 14-7 in Iowa's 
favor 

Down a touchdown, Coach John 
Tliasik opened up his passing 
game 

Church kept receivers John 
Lawlor, Robert Montgomery, and 
Marquis Martin busy as he com- 
pleted 15 of 28 passes for a career 
high of 158 yards 

Doug Barnes caught a 22 yard 
pass from Church with 35 seconds 
left in the third quarter to pull tile 
Hawks within eight points of 
Iowa DeVito's PAT put the score at 
21-14 in favor of Iowa. 

Defensive back Shannon 
Callalian intercepted the ball on 
Iowa's next possession to keep the 
Lakers from increasing their lead, 
see COLA BOWL on page 1 1 



oica ofHia 



Volume XXVm • Number 9 • Winter. 1996 



j^bipi^ 



Registration controversy 



Julie Thompson 

HmnfMiot 

Tlw Wfg irti m llffict did an .ippuuitmcnt 
Old distiibulion nuwy to determine if Ihr current 
mcttMK) of m|;iMnlkin i* satisfactory for Harper 
students. 

U your wondering why you didn't see one of 
thoe surveys, it's because only 300 of the 4011 stu- 
dents waitint; m the wee hours of the morning in 
building A for an jppoinlmeni card were »ur\'eyed 

Registration and Information Cixirdinator 
Midud C Held said the ie|;i!>trar> office was inler- 
cMnl in learning what the hrst 200 penple in line 
for appoinlinent caids thought alwul the rcgistra- 
lion process. 

flccently Harper's registration prixtdun- 
has come under fire because of the diiticult;, •■In 
dent's have enrjitlinj; m Uh science clasM~> "I 
lovm the app«iintment card process is by no me.inf. 
easy, but it s the best of the worst, " Held said 

Prelimmary lesute fmm the survey indicjtr 
that of the 223 surveys retumeif. 171 studfnl's 
were there to gel cards to register for biology 

Held said that m(»l tab biology classes fill 
up quickly ' Biology is certainly an issue with !<lu 
dents." Held said "but that must be taken up with 
the biology department, we register students Ibc 
the fliKiiiin thai are availabic." 

A* of DKcmber 5, miat Mologr daste* w«fc 
fuU. Harper student, Tom KowaUk can aMett to 



that He tried U* ra|pster lor BIO 101 thri>ugh optT- 
alor assisted registration with no luck 1 guess I'll 
|ust have to get an override at the beginning of the 
semesteT," he said. 

As far as using the appointment card process 
as a way of legistering. the survey stated that 70°<> 
of the students who were in line at 7 a.m. found the 
regictratian process to be fair But, the survey did 
not ask for the age or any personal mformation 
about the student, so the results may tie somewhat 
skewed. 

The manner in which the suri-ey was distrib- 
uteti, given to TOl) students, which is approximate- 
ly l"o of HarptTs student body doesn t tairly 
n"lle»t HarptT » iiirullment A random sample 
survt'V n'tltvting day. night and part-time students 
may vicid mofv dependable rtfsults 

The registrars office i.s looking; tor ways in 
wtmh to improve the 111 'ncfss I don't 

liniiiv what the alti'm.r Held said " In 

tfi4' tuture wf hope to use rww technology to help 
student s rejjister computers and use of the inter- 
net an' options thai we jrc lootunR into for the 
future- ■ 

In response to the ivgistrais survey, we ai the 
Harbinger have decided to do our own registtiition 
survey, and compare our findings vsith thvirs 
Look lor the results m the nent issue, fanudry I'i 



Tis the season... 




Critically acclaimed vocalist Spider Saloff, 
accotnpanied by pianist Brad Williams, enter- 
tained attendees of the annual Holiday Tree 
Trimming Party. Photo by Jon O'Brien 



Harper News 



Public Safety offers tips to protect yourself 
from theft during the holiday season. 
Page 2 



Features 



Could the school president not care about 
the schcKil newspaper? Read a reprint of 
his commentary from the Schaumburg 
Revieu}. 
Page 6 

Dr. William Jedlicka is the subject of this 

issue's Faculty Spotlight. 

Page? 



Commentary 



Retiring Professor of Journalism Susanne 
Havlic offers ad vice for the Harper com- 
munity. 
Page 11 



Index 



Ctmpmfiewt Pagn2-5 Ctassiheds Page 12 

Features Page* 6-7 FimPa^e Page 13 

Am*EnMTlainiiwntP^(t»J) Sports Pages 14-16 

Co m umti ar y Pages 10-11 



Art student awarded 
Harper Scholarship 




Ex Physical Education teacher Joan 
Allen sports some of the ceramics 
that won her the $500 Craft Sho«v 
Promotions Art Scholarship from the 
Harper College Educational 
Foundation. 

Photo courtesy of Harper Public 
Relations 



Joan Allen of Palatine discover she 
"wheeled" into the next phase of her devel- 
opment as a ceramic artist when she recent- 
ly received a $500 Craft Show Promotions 
Art Scholarship through the Harper 
College Educational foundation. The 
Scholarship was made possible through 
Craft Show Promotions Inc. 

Joan, who has be-en a Harper 
College art student for 10 years, says "1 
onginally began taking classes for fun and 
enjoyed the creative process so much, 1 con- 
tinued to enroll in courses here." 

loan specializes in functional pieces 
such as howls, jars, mugs, and vases made 
on the wheel as opposed to works made 
through the hand-building method. 
"I am grateful for this scholarship which 
gives me an opportunity to move into a 
new dimension of my work ... an opportu- 
nity to sec if others will enjoy my works." 

The former Minnesotan and physi- 
cal education teacher turned dedicated 
ceramic artist, will join 200 other artists 
from a seven state area who will be dis- 
playing their wide variety of handmade 
crafts at the "Wonderland of Christmas 
Craft and Art Show" Friday, December 8 
from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m., Saturday 10 a.m.. to 5 
p.m., and Simday 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. in 
Building M. 

General admission is $3.50, children 
under 12, $1.00. For more info call 708/231- 
8644. 



Page 2 



Harper News 



The Harbinger 



Shopping bonanza in 
your own back yard 



Sara Wetii 

Guest wmer 



In Ihis busy time oi firat paper*. 
hna\ r\am> and hnat |>r.3(J«. there 
looms dmong the lists of tact* and tij; 
ufBS (and (ears of forgetting them) the 
Hsrrifymg thought o( the iK>r-yet-bef;un 
Christmas shopping list 

But there is a store ri^t here on 
cmnpus that offers one-stop shopping 
for everyone.on your holiday gift lisl 
Well, iiuybe not emnpne. 

Thal place is, of all places, the 
Haiper College bookstote, and it's not 
just for the studious and nerdy on your 
list. Gift possibilities range from stuffed 
animals to computer software. Greeting 
cofds and gift wrap are also available 

A recent investigative shopping 
Irtp by this reporter found a "Bar);ain 
Books" fable offering 3(ri> to 70"'» off 
The selection was mostly children's 
books and cookbooks with prices rang- 
ing from $1"W to $12 98 

Another "special price" table was 
heaped with Harper College sweat- 
fhins and T-shirts. If there's someoTR- 
on your list who would enjoy wearing 
■ T-4hirt decorated with dogs and the 
Option "Hot Dogs Harper, " you've dis- 
coveivd a bargam at only $14 'IS 

Bigger ticket item* include cas- 
i«lle recorders, calculators, Criws pens 
and pencils, backpacks and briefcases. 



all m the MO to HO range. The General 
BooLs area offers something of interest 
to almost everyone 

For example, one selection tor the 
eccentric or lonely person on vour list 
IS, How lo Talk T<i ^our ''ir." by 
Patricia Moyers It's o:^ -^ilo lor $f>>*9 
"The Beatles iju.it.- ^ miuote," by 
Arthur Davis might make the Beatle 
maniac on your list absolutely ecstattc. 
rhet« IS also a selection of paperbacks, 
dictionaries, thewuruses and more 

Pnesenis for those sfwcial little 
ones were harder to find, but thtre is a 
nice selection of computer games for 
around S5 and lots of art supplies such 
as walm- colors, markers, colored chalk 
and mn^'sprint tablets There's also an 
array of stuffed animals if your kids 
don t already own do^ens and dozens 

The bookstore, kKated in 
Building L, doesn't offer mall hours, 
but they will be c»pen for extended 
hours during finals wivk 'Km van take 
vour bixiks In tor buvback and itoss a 
few names oft vour list this Saturday 
front 9 am until 1 p m and next wwk 
Monday through Thursday tmm 7 45 
a.m. to 7:30 p.m If you re unlucky 
enough to be around on Friday or dur- 
ing (he totlowtng week the hours are 
7 4? am. until 4:30 p in 

Happy shopping. 



Public Safety offers hints for 
safety during holiday season 



Safety for the Harper 
Communitv is a priority! The 
Environmental Health and Safety 
Conunittee, alcmg with Public Safety 
reminds and encourages you to 
"think safe" at all times, espvcially 
when weather coiulitians ate hajt- 
aidoua. 

The fotlowitig are suggestions 
for you if and /or when you are on 
campus late at night when the cam- 
pus id sparsely populated, or if you 
are having problems with your car 

If It is late and you are alone, 
contact Public Siifety at extension 
6330. Emergency calls should go to 
extension 6211 (<>25-(>2U cellular 
phone. 3^-8551 TDD) and let them 
know you are on campus When 
ready to leave, contact them agam to 
let them know you are leaving your 
office. If concerned about walking to 
the parking lot by yourself, F\iblic 



Safety will provide jn escort 

We entourage you to use the 
buddy system at all times and not to 
stay when the campus is declared 
closed due to inclement weather or 
other emergency conditions. 

Should you have car problems, 
we strongly encourage vou to come 
to Public Safety, Building B. Room 
101, to telephone for assistance, etc. 
This prevents being alone in an isolat- 
ed parking lot and allows you to 
remain warm and safe until help 
arnves Public Safety Office is open 
24 hours a day. 

Because of insurance and liabil- 
ity issues. Public Safety personnel 
miiv not "lump start" yehicles, pr^v 
vide mechanical repairs, push vefu- 
des from snow /ice, etc. They will 
however provide a telephone to use 
and a warm, safe place to wait for 
help. 



The following are suggestions from the Chicago Motor 
Club for vehicle operation in the winter: 

• Always keep the vehicle gas tank more than half full. 

• Keep an emergency road kit in the trunk, which should 
include jumper cables, flares, blanket and some non-per- 
ishable food, such as cookies, crackers, etc. 

• Keep your vehicle well tuned and winterized, which 
includes an adequate level of antifreeze to protect the 
vehicle to -40' F. 

• Always lower your speed to compensate for winter dri- 
ving conditions. 

• A cellular telephone in your vehicle is useful to summon 
assistance. 



Expand Your ^, 
Horizons! i* 



M 



^^^..J^'^^^^^i^ 



Kcnii I lie Harbinger, 
re for Harper ueir< iDui eveiitt^. 



Prepare now to be a party 
to 'Crimes' next spring 



Tryouts for Spring play 
being held in January 

The Harper Theater depart- 
ment aimounccs trv out dates for their 
upcoming play Crimes of the Heart " 
by Beth Henly Auditions for the per- 
formance will be held in the drama 
lab (LUNI on Thursday January 25, 
l-ridav January 2ti at 7 p.m. and on 
Saturday January 27 at 1 p.m. 

Auditions will consLSt of cold 
readings fn)m the script. Please be 
familiar with the script. Copies will 
be available on Heserve in the 
Learning Rt-sourte Center Auditions 
are open to Harper students, faculty 
and statt. Any cjuestions contact 
Uura Pulio 1708') ':»25-«i77». 

The performances will take 
place on Man:h 15. 16. 17, 22 and 23 

Unlock your potential at 
open house 

Analysts predict tn-nds in the 
job marketplace will lean toward 
skilled workers Employees with 



skills tailored to individual business 
needs are in demand. 

In respc^nse to the demands on 
busmesses generated from a globally 
competitive scK-iety, Harper College 
offers certificate and two-year degree 
career prograins. 

Harper connects with the com- 
munity to meet its learning needs by 
providing excellence in education. 
Find out how you can connect with 
the educational needs of businesses 
in your community at Harper's 
"Careers in Business and 
Communications" Open House. 

New or upgraded skills may be 
the the difference between a "so-so" 
job and a fulfilling career! You owe it 
to yourself to explore the possibilihes 
and opportunities for satisfying 
employment 

Make it a priority to attend 
Harper's open house on Tuesday, 
January 9, 19% f>-9 p m , Building A, 
Fireplace 




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(Harper Plaza) 
Palatine, Illinois 
f708) 776-8398 

Why Wait In Long Lines 
For Your Biiybaclcs? 

• Parking within 10 ft of tiM front door 

• Personal Ssrvica 

• Unlimited Buybadcs 

• Higher Cash Return for your Buybadcs 

• Special Orders Taken 

for Harper College Courses 

PLENTY OF CASH FOR BUYBACKS 



N 



noscuE 



I 



Decembers, 1995 



Harper News 



Page 3 



Sex partners, false suicides, tragedy in daycare center 



CoHcgc frtii S«fvtct . 

Heterosexuals have tess 
monogamous relation- 
ships than gays 

SAN FRANCISCO- A 
game of sexual Russian 
Rouletle is being pUyed by 
more hetermexuak. accord- 
ing to a University of 
Califomid-San Francisco 
study published in the 
November American |oumaI 
of Public Health 

The study surveyed the 
mating habits 4,7<K) hetero- 
sexuals ages 18-49 in 23 cities 
scattered throughout the U S . 
and found that the number of 
people who had multiple sen 
ual partners increased from 
153 pereent m 19W to 193 
percent in 1992. The majority 
of people with multiple part- 
ners did not use on a condom 
on a conststeni basis. 

According to the sur- 
vey author. Joseph Catania, 
Ihc study demoixslrales that 
the safe-sex messages we see 
Tnp not sumwMBd 



and hear m the media are not 
being taken senously. 

"The messages are not 
heard, because people are 
getting mixed messages' " 
said Catania "Something 
like Cosmo will come out and 
say therv is no risk for hetenv 
sexuals. " 

The survey also sug- 
geals that liie dating-phase. 
adolesceiK-e through the late 
20b. is a partKularly vulnera- 
ble time, said Catania. Before 
marriage, heterosexuals are 
more likely to have miJtiple 
sex partners and engage m 
more rtsky behavior, he said 

So. how do you protect 
yourself trom becoming a 
inlected with the HIV virus"" 
It you're going to have sex, 
Catania said, "condoms are 
still your best protetlion ' 

Appeals Court UM 

Mom's 

Child Thrives In Dayutre 

ANN ARBOR. Mich -A 

By Harpar Coney 



Ski trip to Winter Park, CO., January 
29 to February 4, 1996. Air, transfers, 
6 nights accomidations, 5-day lift tick- 
et, $645.00. Call Heidi, at Hemisphere 
Travel, Inc., 708-541-7575 for more 
information. 



EducgitiGa 

lias Its 





University of Michigan stu- 
dent took a crucial step 
toward gaming back custody 
of her 4-year-old daughter. 

The Michigan Court of 
Appeals decided to reverse 
(udge Raymond Cashen's 
1994 decision to award cus- 
tody of Maranda Ireland- 
Smi^ to her father, Steven 
Smith. Cashen said the child 
would be better off with 
Smith because his mother-not 
a daycare employee-would 
look after her during the day 
while he attended classes at a 
local i.ommumt\: college. 

lenniier Ireland, who 
had custiKlv ot M.irjnda dur- 
ing the appeals process, 
brought her daughter to a 
daycare facility on the UM 
campus while she attended 
class. The Court of Appeals 
decided that Maranda had 
"thrived" in the care prov id- 
ed by staff members at the 
campus facilitv 

.After the divisum v%as 
announced, Ireland held a 
press conference v^ith lulie 
Field, her attorney, to express 
her happiness with the deci- 
sion "I feel like it is a huge 



burden that has been lifted 
off of my shoulders' " said 
Ireland, who is finishing the 
first semester of her juiiior 
year. "There's a lot of hope 
and a lot of joy and a lot of 
love that I feel right now." 

Although Maranda will 
continue to stay with Ireland, 
the court ordered a new trial 
to decidtxl whether Ireland or 
Smith offers the most perma- 
nent family unit. 

Maranda was bom in 
1991 while Ireland and Smith 
were students at Mt. 
Clemens High School, Smith 
now has visitation rights on 
every other weekend 

Ul Student Faces Charges 
After Aiding Roommate 

IOWA CITY. lowa-A 
University of !owa junior 
who helped cover tor his 
rcKimmate during a faked sui- 
cide attempt has been 
charged with making false 
reports to a law enforcement 
agency 

It all started when 
Robert Kcwtma, 2 1. reported 
to police Oct 2(1 that his 



roommate, Kevin Michael 
Joyce, Jr. was missing. 

Later that day. Kooima 
gave police a sujdde iu)te, 
which indicated Joyce had 
jumped into the iwarby Iowa 
River, said Capl. Pepke of Ul 
Public Safety. Joyce's wallet 
and bag had been found 
along the river's banks. 

Two days later, Joyce 
telephoned Iiis parents that 
he was alive. The phone call 
ended a search of the river for 
Joyce's body, but launched 
problems for Kooima. 

Joyce, who faces no 
criminal charges, told police 
about his phony suicide 
scheme and that Kooima 
played a part in it. 

Police said that Kooima 
admitted that he knew all 
along that Joyce was alive. 
Kooima said that although 
Joyce had told him about the 
plan for the faked suicide the 
morning of his disappear- 
ance, he did not believe he 
would actually go thmugh 
with it 

The two have not spo- 
ken since the incident 

"We were best friends," 
Kooima said 

Kooima faces trial on 
Ian 19., 19%. 



Semester finals schedule fall '95 



Final Exams 


Monday 
Dec U 


Tuesday 
Dec 12 


WMnesday 
Dec. 13 


Thursday 
Dec 14 


Friday 
Dec IS 


Saturday 
Dec 16 


8^0-9:45 


All Eng 101 
& EnglOa 


AIIAcc 
classes 


Math OHO, 
086, 087,103 


T-R 

8:00-9:15 


Specially 

Arranged 

Exams 


During 
Regularly 
Scheduled 
Class Tune 


♦55- 11 40 


M-W-F 

9:00-9:50 


t-R 

9:25-10:40 


M-W-F 
8:0M50 


T-R 

12;15-1J0 


n;50-l:35 


M-W-F 

lOOO-lOJO 


T-R 

10-50-12;05 


M-W-F 
11:00-11:50 


Specially 

Arranged 

Exams 


1:45-3:30 


M-W-F 

12fl0-12;50 


T-R 
140-2:55 


M-W 

1:00-2:15 


3-40-5-.25 


M-W 
3:45-5flO 


T-R 
3:05-4:20 


M-W 

2:25-3:40 



»ymom! t know what I want for Christmas! 



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7 nights beverage party 



Ucmstd BtmJrd uaurd 



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Campus reps: Org.nmze a small group 
and travel free witti lots of cash 



Package includes: Round trip airfare (Cfiic/KC add $20) / nigtits hotel accommodations 
(quads), rournj tnp transfers from airport to hotel. Surt & Sun Tours famous welcome 
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on-site; service charges, gratuities and hotel taxes. Call for full details. 
Thia Is llw bMt spring brsak deal anywttats! 

Don't be left In the cold... 
Call now. Ottier spring 
break specials availabw, too! I 



303-fOfO 




1632 E. Algonquin 
Schaumburg, IL 6i 
(Just East of Harper) 
Mon-Fri 9:00 - 5:30 



hi(-rrm 



Page 4 



Haiper NefWB 



The Harbinger 



Thompson asks for support on 
Lights on for Life" Day 



Wheieas last year, 16,W0 Amenciivs 
were killed And almost half a milliorv were 
iniuivd in impaired dnving crashes 7>>at's 
one death about every 30 minutes. Many ivetc 
innocent victims, not the impciivd driveis 
themselves. 

Whereas in rei-wit years. «Kiety has 
experienced a dramatic shift in altirude 
regarding? impaired driving, thanks to the 
combir»!d eWorts irf law enforcement and 
community groups. Society no lonjjer toler- 
ates thone who can choose to dnnk and drive. 
Whereas Amencaas will not tolerate the 
senseless death aiKl injury on our nation's 
roadways. Drivers arrested for dnving under 
the influence can expect no sympathy from 
the police, employers or neighbofs. Driving 
under the influence is unacceptable 

Whereas during the holidays. Harper 
College shidents and employees can take a 
stand against impaired drivers by joining taw 
enforcement, businesses, government agen- 
cies and private citizens in keeping their vehi- 
cle headlights on an they drive during the day 
on Fnday, l>ecember 15, 1 W5, to participate in 
"Lights on for Life," an observance designed 
to remember persons killed and injured in 
alcohol- related crashes and as a reminder of 
law enforcement's watchful eye on drunk dri- 
vers 'Lights on for life Day" is the showcase 
event for National Drunk and Drugged 
Driving (3D) Prevention Month, held in 
December 




"Git Noticed." 

The Harbinger is looking for talented 

staff writers for the Spring semester. 

Stop by A367for more details! 

The Hiuri)in2er 



Elaine Dobra's 

Temporary Associates 



Now, therefore, 1, Paul Thompson, 
President of Haqjer College, do hereby pit>- 
claim Friday, December 15, as "Lights on for 
Ufe Day" at Harper College I call upon all 
those associated with Harper College to join 
other mofonsts and dnve with their vehicle 
headlights on throughout the dd> (»n Fnday, 
December IS, as a memnnal (or the victims of 
impaired driving and as a reminder oJ the 
dangers of dmnk and drugged driving 

Paul N ThompiKm 
President 



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- 20 powKk in 14 d«ysl Th* t»asls of the diet is chemical food action and was 
d«w(«»d by a lamoua Colorado physician especially (or me US Ski Team 
Norm) anergy is maintained (very important) while reducing. You keep "fuir - 
rwattvatton - because the diet is designed that way Its a diet that is easy to 
know iwhather you work, travel or stay at home 

This IS, honestly a fantastically siiccessful diet If it weren't, the U S 
Women's Alpine Ski Team wouWnl be pemiitted to use itf Right? So give 
yourself the same break the US Ski Team gats. Lose weight the scientific 
proven way Even if you've tried all the other diets, you owe it to yourself to try 
the US Women s Alpine Ski Team Diet That is, if you really do want to tose 
20 pounds in two weeks Order todayl Tear this out as a reminder. 

Send only S8 95 ($9.60 in Calif,)- add 50 cents RUSH servk» to 
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mow, the nure you'll q)precute what Roosnek 
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do von ^^'^^'^hiBgisournumlwoiiepriorily. 
J^^** Our 14 to IsludenMeacher ratio assures 
plenly of intefaction and Acuity attention 
fcrawy student 

As the bijest, mo* comprehensiw 
university in the mrthifest subuilH, 
T TT^T^T^ •> RoooweSofiere more courses and extra- 
nvMM H K KH ? cunicahr activities than any other four-year 
JIUin lll^M^. tniveni^ in the area. AB of which crates a 
convlcte, wdkounM educalknai opiaieooe. 

Gettog started is ea^. Our admiaaioos oounaelars 
will work with you Mw you're admitted to 
malce sure your credits transfer smoothly. We 
cao even provide you widi an early eatimatiao of 
the finaodal aid youl receive at Roosevek. 

If you're loddng ior a ftwr-year umversi^ that's 
dose to home, take a look at Roosevdt. See idiy 
if s die best place 10 grow. 



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Albert A Robin Campus, 2121 S. Goebbert Rd. 
Arfingtoo Heights, IL 60005 (706) 437-9200 exLO 

MkiiigaD Avenue Can^is, 430 S. Michigan Ave 
OucagD. 1160606(312)341-2000 



Decembers. 1995 



Page 5 



WE CAN HELP 
COLLEGE STUDENTS 

IN THE 2 AREAS 
THEY NEED IT MOST 




/VWHfl?^ 



The new TJ. Mega Maxx in Palatine is twice the size of your normal TJ. 

So there are enough hot designer fashions to fill every closet on campus, 

all at great prices. You'll also find tons of stuff no dorm room should be 

without. Espresso Machines. Microwaves. Area Rugs. Closet Organizers. 

Towels. Comforters. And more. Sorry, no macaroni & cheese. 

Come in today and beat the holiday rush. 



TMTKSf^ 



PoA Ptoce PoshKjn Center, North Hand Rood, Acroti from Boilder't Squore Holidoy Houn MondoySoturdoy, 9AM- 11PM, Sunday 10AM-6PM 




Page 6 



Features 



The Harbinger 



President Thompson, where do we rate? 



The following is a reprint from the November 
30th Schaumburg Review: 



I would like to respond to and expand 
upon an editohai printed in the William 
Rainey Haipcr Cotkge atudcnt newspaper, 
Vu llrn H mm, which was icptinied in the 
nammi Rmm on Thimday, Nov. 16. 

the HaiMnger writer oommunicaMl 
that a better uae of the prapoMd Building W 
at Harper would be lo house noie naih 
and idence daiM* laiher than p e r for m ing 
arts and confcrencet fadlitiei. While admin- 
i st r al or a from both the lilt Sdtncts and 
Human Se r vi <: c » Division and the 
Tec hn ology, Mathematics and Physical 
Sdcnoe DMaion wish that all needs of aU 
students could be met at aD times, the ical 
world ptcdudes the aocooi^UiffleMs al 
this goal. 

Both divisions have the reputation of 
providing excellent education thrcni^ the 
math and idcnce courses they offer. The 
departments schedule, class offerings to 
maximize the opportunity for the pmt i M 
number of sitidents to be able to ri'gistlt 
and take advantage of the course oUttklg^. 

The schedule is arranged to maximixe 
the fullness of the classes, and times and 
wibers of sect io n s and scats aic adjusted 
on a semaMm bisas to mintmixe the number 
of open scats indaasesat the end of legis- 
traUon. Titia method of departmental man- 
igsinrnt inn— ata adocalienal opportunity, 
exceiknee and financial le a p o n sih iiity. 

The coUegt? applied to the sate of 
nhnois through the dlinais Oxiununity 
College Board for $6.5 miUiun in funding 
for a new multipurpose buikhng. The pro- 
posed facility wjH cncoapaaa basacaHy two 
hinctiorw A p et i ott pi iig Mti fadlUtf and an 
instructional conferefwe center. The S6.5 
million would be funded from sate funds 
based upon credit that was owed to Harper 
from previously locally funded pr p i ec ts. 

The original request for this funding 
was made to the Illinois Community 
College Board in 199], That request was 
baaed on the master plan of the college and 
included a performing arts/ teaching facility 
and an art gallery 



After considefing the aiiMiunt of cred- 
it owed to Harper by the slate, we were 
encouraged by the Ulinois Community 
College Board to revise our proposal. The 
cuneni 48,18fr4quaie-foot Building W pro- 
posal was approved by ICCB in 1993 and 
the art gaUery was refdaced by an instruc- 
tional confeiciKe center. 

This change responded to the success 
of the corporate services division, whose 
billings have doubled each year since it was 
formed. Funds from corporate services aie 
RinveMed in the college in order to expand 
the oficrings and capabilities of that divi- 



The ICCB-approved ptoiect proposal 
resulted in the release of S3SO,000 in plan- 
ning money to the college. The Capital 
Development Board directed the college to 
begin the architect-selection process, which 
was completed at the August 1995 special 
Board of Trustees OMieting. 

The funding request is now in the 
hands of state Le^slature. It is our hope that 
funds will be made available for capital pro- 
iects this spring so that we can continue to 
plan for the educational needs of this com- 
numity. 

The registrabon staff continues to try 
creative and effective procedures to mini- 
mize registration lines. 

Other than making sure students in 
line are physically comfortable (by allowing 
access to the buildings and providing secu- 
rity), the first-come, first-served policy of 
picking up registration cards continues to 
be pevoeived as the fairest method, accord- 
ing to a recent survey of current students. 

The William Rainey Harper College 
Board of Trustees, with ongoing input frcnn 
the faculty and staff of the college, is com- 
mitted to carrying out the mission of the 
ooUege — to provide excellent education at a 
reasonable cost, promoting personal 
growth, enriching the community and 
meeting Ae needs of a changing world — 
while maintaiiung excellence and fiscal 
responsibility. 



Dave Pump / Julie Thompson 
Managing Edi tor / News Editor 



When the president of a school disagrees with points 
made in their institution's student publication, why would 
that president bring his side of the story to an outside source 
first? 

In recent weeks, there have been conflicting viewpoints 
between the Harbinger and Harper College President Paul N 
Thompson, alonj; with the parties involved in the construc- 
tion of Buildmg W, concerning ways in which Harper College 
should spend funds for campus expansion. The battle ol 
words, in part, has been made public in local issues of The 
Pioneer Press. 

The Harbinger editorial staff wrote an "Our View" con- 
demiung the registration process and the practicality of 
Building W in the Nov. 27 issue. The main points touched on 
in the article were the need for math and science space on 
campus 

Thompson responded to the editorial, not to The 
HarbingcT directly, but to Pioneer Press in the form of an essay 
(see related story below). 

Patty Roberts, Community Relations Manager to the 
president, said, "We used The Harbinger editohai to send a 
message to the community about Building W and registration. 
It was a good opportunity to set the record straight." 

Roberts acknowledged that a response should have 
been sent to The Harbinger ; however, she said, it was her over- 
sight that The Harbinger was never contacted. 

"It's all my fault," Roberts said, " He (Thompson) 
planned to respond to The Harbinger, but due to the Pioneer 
Press deadline I sCTit his response to them first." 

Even the Managing Editor of Pioneer Press's 
Schaumburg Review Robert Loerzel said "We were curious a.s 
to why Thompson would want to publish a response to a 
Harbinger editorial in our paper, rather than in his own col- 
leges publicahon ■■ 

Thomps«>n tailed to respond to requests by Harbinger 
representatives for an mterview. Therefore, his responses to 
the Oct. 27 editorial are being reprinted with permission from 
the Thursday, November 30th Pioneer Press. 

In Thompson's response, he quoted the results of an 
appointment card distribution survey given by the Registrar's 
Office He insisted the survey results showed the current 
method of registration increases the educational opportunity, 
excellence and finaiKial responsibility for Harper's students. 

However, it appears Thomfjson quoted a biased survey. 
The survey was only given to 300 out of Harper's 17,000 stu- 
dents. Also, the survey forms were handed out at 7 a.m., 
which doesn't take into account those who can't get to school 
that early. 

Apart from the debate about registration and the justifi- 
cation of building W, the question retnains the same. Hey, 
President Thompson, where does The Harbinger rate? 



Attention all shoppers: Which mall is the best of all? 



Dawt Pump / Julie Thompson 

_M*?'*1'I'9 Editor / News Editor 



With the hohday season upon 
us. It's tune to thmk about getting 
our Christinas shoppmg done oir^ 
this year Actu>g as guinea pigs, die 
Harbinger staff braved the crowds at 
local malls to rate each one on shop- 
pmg convetuences. 

Some of the important factors 
we look into account were 

Can you find a place to pjrk' 
WMl if your at Woodfield, probably 
not. Can you find your car after a 
shoppmg marathon? Definitely not! 

On the other hand, parkir\g at 
Stratford Square and Spring Hill was 
a littk- more accessible Randhunit 
has a fairly small parking lot that fills 
up quKkly . so get there early Spring 
Hill Mall had adequate parking. 
allowing for easy access without a 
long walk. 



Shoppmg and eatmg go hand in 
hand. So which mall has the best 
eats? Wocxifield was the undisputed 
winner, ranging from sit-down dining 
to fast food Stratford's. Randhurst 
and Spnng Hill all have food courts 
that place ab<wt half a dozen mini- 
restaurants in one place Stratford's 
selection of food wa.sn't |udged the 
best but it had ample seahng that bet- 
ter than Randhurst and Spring Hill 

Which mall is the K-st it you 
havf children? Those of us on staff 
with children thought Stratford was 
the best It has some of the same 
stores as Woodfield without all the 
hassles. Spring Hill is nice because, 
with the exception of the anchor 
stores, it's all on one level, not two or 
three like most malts. 

Stratford is also much smaller 
than Wcxxj field making it easier to 
maneuver a stroller Besides, for the 
holidays the mall is ofienng $1.00 



ChooChoo rides for the kids 

The bottom line is, Woodfield 
seemed to come out on top over all. 
Even though parking isn't the great- 
est (unless you spring for the valet) 
atvi people are everywhere you turn, 
Woodfield had the biggest diversity 
of stores making it easy to do all your 
shoppmg at the same place Just be 



sure to go during the week because 
busses from other states ship shop- 
pers in on weekends. 

While your at Woodfield shop- 
ping don't forget to check out the new 
addition, featuring Noidstrom and a 
redesigned Lord & Taylor, and die 
recently -opened Rain Forest Cafe. 



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Decembers, 199S 



Features 



Page 7 



When does weekend drinking become a problem? 



I Almost half the 
college students in 
the United States 
are binge drinkers, 
according to a 
1995 Harvard 
School of Public 
Health survey of 
17,592 college stu- 
dents from 140 
colleges nation- 
wide. Here is the 
story of one week- 
end binger. Her 
name is Katie. 



By Jennifer Smith 

Coll ege Press Servic e 

LEXINGTON, Ky.- 
Huddled in tfie comer of a 
small apartment, oblivious to 
the chaos around her is 
"Katie," a University of 
Kentucky nursing student. 
Psychedelic lights surround 
her, adding a tripping effect 
to the room. Gyrating bodies 
crash agaiiwt each other 
seemingly al lightiung speed. 
The smell of beer and sweat 
intertwine with cigarette 
smoke and fog from a huffing 
smoke machine in the back of 
the room. 

Every once in a while, 
people come over to "Katie's 
Corner" to make sure the 
petile brunette is breathing. 
She has already had eight 
beers. A friend offers Katie 
another swig of his mixed 
drink— called a suicide. 

Katie is not alone. 

Almost half of the col- 
lege students in the United 
States are binge drinkers, 
according to a 1995 Harvard 
School of Public Health sur- 
vey of 17,542 college students 
from 140 colleges nationwide 

After 20 minutes in the 
comer, Katie opens her eyes 
and wonders how she can get 



more alcohol. Grinning slow- 
ly, she goes to greet the guy 
she thinks brought her to the 
party. A few stumbles later, 
Katie bumps into an old 
friend from high school who 
she hasn't seen in two years. 

He asks f>er to dance, 
and they stroll silently 
toward the gyrating masses. 
After a few twists and turns, 
Katie, who will turn 21 next 
year, manages to maneuver a 
plastic cup of Killian's Red 
from his hands and into her 
mouth. 

A few more swallows, 
and her dancing becomes less 
rigid. The girl who origiruiUy 
sat in the comer because she 
doesn't dance very well 
becomes the grunge music 
ballerina. As the beat 
changes, her partner's body 
moves closer to Katie's. His 
hands slide from her waist to 
her butt. He tightly presses 
f>er body to his. She doesn't 
seem to mind. After the song 
ends, their danang doesn't. 
Their dancing turns to kiss- 
mg-slowly at first and gradu- 
ally more intense. 

At her request, he gets 
her another beer In the 
amount of time he's gone, she 
finds another "old fru-nd ' 
Like an instant replay, the 



scene happens again with the 
next guy Except, when the 
song ends, they leave the 
party together. 

Battle Of The Binge 

Katie said she is far 
from the average alcoholic. 
She has a 3.78 grade-point 
average, a boyfriend and a 
stable family liife. 

But Katie is a binge 
drinker. She can even recite 
the definition of her affliction. 

"The consumption of 
five or more drinks in a row 
on at least one or more occa- 
sions," she reads from one of 
her health textbooks. "That's 
pretty accurate. Five [drinks] 
get me a good buzz going. 1 
can relax then." 

According to the 
nahonwide Core Alcohol and 
Drug survey of 56,000 college 
students, binge drinking con- 
tributes to a broad range of 
problems tor college students 
including memor)' loss, trau- 
ma, date rape, vandalism and 
suicide. 

The study says drink- 
ing is the No. I health concern 
on college campuses. 

Dr Tim Nolan, director 
of student mental health for 
the University Health 



Service, said student drink- 
ing is a complicated issue. 

"\'es, one person may 
experiment with alcohol-and 
this is perfectly natural in a 
college environment-but this 
experimentation often can 
lead that person into negative 
thii%s like hurting them- 
selves and others or having 
unprotected sex." 

Alcohol also has been 
associated with missed class- 
es and poor performaiKe rat- 
ings on tests and projects. In 
the Core group's survey, col- 
lege students who reported 
the lowest grade-point aver- 
ages consumed an average of 
I 1 alcoholic beverages a 
week, while those who 
reported mostly Ns had less 
than three drinks per week. 

Nolan said most sur- 
veys he has read on binge 
drinking show that bingers 
are not just hurting them- 
selves. 

"They show very dear- 
ly that non-bingers are affect- 
ed-they are harassed, abused 
to some extent," he said. 

What Is Being Done? 

University officiab say 
they believe the ruitional 
see DRINKING on page 12 



Exploring Careers in 
Business & Communications 




more than 
you ever 
thought... 
possible ! 






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• ^M.-f ^.111. 



Wiilicnn tBinay Moryr Colla g a 



• •rtr«/«»«in 



Dr. William Jedlicka 




Occupation: Professor of 

Management and Psychok>gy 
Birth date: February 27 
Birthplace: Chicago, Illinois 
Marital status: Manried, with 2 
children 

Type of car 1995 Acura Legend 
Favorite "pigouf food: Red 
Hcorice 

Last good movie: Shawshank 
Redemption 

Last good book: DracuU 
Vivid childhood memory: 
Living in Norway and Greece 
Phrase to describe yourself: 
"Always wanting to do my best" 
What do you liite about your- 
self: A good frietui and 1 try hard 
What do you like least about 
yourself: Holds too high of stan- 
dards 
Most irrational thing: Landing 



Dt. William ]edlicka has the 
unique responsibility of being a profes- 
sor of both Ps)fchology and Business. 
Teaching Introductions to Business 
and Psychology, Educational 
Psychology, Principles of Manage- 
ment, and Statistics, he has been an 
instructor at Harper for 20 years. A 
lift-long Green Bay Packers fim. Dr. 
fedlicka is also the faculty advisor of 
Formulator, Harper's student-run 
company, and an advisor to Harper's 
Cooperative Education program. ■ 



in C<^>eiUiagen, Denmark with 
$30 and staying there for three days 
Most prized possession: 
Children 

Hero: John Mayneid Keynes, econ- 
omist 

Worst advice: 'School isn't 
important" 

I knew I was grown up when: I 
bought my first car 
Nobody knows that I am a 
World War U historian 
If I wasn't teaching I would be 
an actuary (business statistics) 
Favorite sports team: Green Bay 
Packers... "the best team in football" 
Students think I'm: Interesting, 
challenging, fair 

I think: People should trust people 
the way that you would want to be 
trusted. Many times, what pec^le 
tell you may iu>t be what they meoa 



Pages 



Arts & Entertainment 



The Harbinger 



Saturday 'toons revisited with musical tribute album 



Laura Carrisim 

Arts & Entertainment Editor 

Cttristmos is on the wav. And 
Us hm* for that jU-ijnpirt45i 
shopping traditkm oo<» 
agam. For the music k»ver/twent>' 
sonielhing on your Oiriataus list, 
the pwriect gift has imt sufiKcd M 
your Uxal record slote 

SalunJay Morning (Cannons' 
Cmatrsl Hits) is r»c>w available on 
MCA wcoid*, caaaene*. and cwii'pact 
cMk* Artisis featured _^______ 

include such alterna- 
tive hedvy-hjtters as 
Matthew Sweet. 
Cotlective Soul, the 
Butthole Sur<er» and 
Tnppmg Daay. For the 
local music guru, tht-re 
is music by lu fhatr 
(along with Material 
iauie) and Sfongr Tlie 
Ramoncs, Hetmet and 
the Violent Fetnmn 
add spic-e with their 
more hardcore style ' 

one might even venture- (o classify as 
punk. 

The aftwin starts oir Willi an 
energetK- rendititw o< "The Tra La La 
Song" (ftx>m the Banana Sf>lits 
Adventure Hour), performed by 
local artists Lu Phair and Material 
bsue This parhcvtldr song, as per- 
formed by the cast oi the tale sinties 



Hve-iK-tiof> show, actually broke into 
the (fill UK) songs back in 1%4 The 
vibrant r«'m.ike of this* classic theme 
song 1 omes alive once again, with 
the votal talent!* of Phair backed by 
the strong musical talents cif Material 
Issue memliers. This Siinjt oould be a 
monster hit, c^specialK vMth thox.- so- 
called Baby Busters whu would like 
nothing better than an iM.isumal 
journey back to the da\ s ,>! thiir 
childhcxKl 

Another highlight of the album 

is a blistenng \erMon 

I >f thti theme from 
"Underdog", per- 
formed by the 
Butthole Sut*ers. The 
bass line as inlerprt-t 
«i b\ Paul Icarv' reai- 
Iv k.irnes thf ifst oi 
the soM^ Tl> k)ut>tf Ihf 
show (111 sumf extent), 
"have no ten. 
Underdog is heref" (in 
the form of the 
_________ Butthole Surtors, thai 

is). This song is arm of 
the better renditions contained her*- 
In. 

Other good Itaclts include the 
theme from "Speed Racer" (per- 
formed by Sponge), 'Spider-man 
(performed by The Ramones), "The 
Bugaloos ' (performed by Ctillective 
S.ul) and "Seooby-Doo. Where Are 
Vou' (performed by Matthew 



The alternative to 

alternative: 

Saturday morning 

fever revisited, 

with a little help 

from some of 
today's top musi- 
cians 



Return of the Grinch 



Laura Garrison 

Arts** Entertainment Editor 

For a taste of childhood 
Christmas h-aditions right in 
the comfcirt of ytnir own living 
room. Polygram Records has just the 
thing How th*' lirinch Stole 
Christmas", the timeless Dr. Seuss 
Christmas 
classic as 
narrated by 
Boris Karloff 
is row avail- 
able on com- 
pact disc 
The 
tale of the 
Grinch. fus 
heart (two 
sizes two 
small) and 
his dog Max 
has been 
enu'ved by 
children of 
all ages tor 
\ ears. The 
Clrinch, moh- 
vated by his 
hatred tor the 
Whos 



\loWtheGRiyw 

STouCHR'STMAS 




The timeless Dr. Seuss holiday classic. 
'Hoiw the Grinch Stole Christmas" as 
narrated by Boris Karloff. is available 
in stores now. 



Christmas spint. decides that after 
fifty-three years of listenmg to the 
happy and joyhil sounds, enough is 
enough. His misBian: to alcal 
Christmas. 

With the help of his dog Max 
(in the absence of a real reindeer to 
pull his sleigh), the Gnnch sets out 
to till his sacks with the Who's' 



C hristmas jov, .-\s t^e s«x>n discovers, 
L hristm.is )o\ tan't be stolen. In the 
words of IhtHxlore Seuss Chisel (aka 
Dr Seitts), "Chrtstmas day is m our 
grasp as long as we have liands to 
clasp*" 

Once the Grinch has stolen 
everything from the Wht>s, he waits 
to hear their cTie s of pain Instead, 
he hears the 
hope and joy 
of a special 
day expressed 
in two hun- 
dred Who 
voices, gath- 
ered around 
the Christmas 
tree singing 
Suddenly, the 
Grinch is over- 
come with 
kindness in 
the wake of 
the Christmas 
spint, and 
feels com- 

pcUcd to glVf 

Chrislmas back 
to the Who \, 

Ihis poignant 
holiday 
favorite as interpreted by Bons 
Karloff is available in your local 
record store. The book is also avail- 
able, as IS the video Children and 
adults alike still enjoy this hmeless 
classic year after year, and now it's 
available in the converxient take- 
along format of a compact disc, for 
about S12.00, 



narraMd by 
Boris Kaphtrr 




"Saturday Morning", a musical tribute to the Saturday morning 
canoons of the past, is now available in record stores just in 
time for holiday gift-giving. 

Sweet) 

With any compilation, then- are 
usually a couple of songs om- cv>uld 
do without There is only one track 
on this album thai really would have 
been better oil untouchi'd. and that 
was the \"u>li-n( 1 fmmcs perfor- 
mance >'t I i-p C>pp tVk ,Ah-Ah 
(Meaas 1 Low \i>u) , from the 



Jetsoas In the words ot a fellow lis- 
teiuT, 'the original sounded nothmg 
likiMhat!" 

For those twenty-somethings 
who like to reminisce about the 
olden davs of waking up early on 
Saturday mornings in anticipation of 
one's favorite cartoon, this is one 
album they wont want to miss! 



What is 
Co-op? 



Valuable paid work experience In the area of your cho- 
•en major! 

Earn college credits while you work! 

Great for your resumd 

Set yourself apart from all of those other college 
grads. 

You can be eligible to win a $500 scholarship if 

you are enrolled in a co-op work experience in the 

Spring '96 semester. Co-ops are available In a 

variety of majors. To find out more call Kris 

Conroy at 925-6720 or stop by the Career Center 

in A347. 

Win a $500 scholarship while you work In a Co-op! 







■' *S 



Decembers, 1995 



Arts & Entertainment 



Page 9 




HELP WANTED 
HARPER BOOKSTORE 

TEMPORARY AND STUDENT AID 

HELP WANTED 

APPLY IN BOOKSTORE OR CALL 

MARIE ON EXT. 6275 

FOR INFORMATION 

STARTING PAY: $5.00/HOUR 



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LISU: 708-97 1-M33 

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Bohomos 




Vinny & 007 big winners 



Susan Rademacher • Oin and a movie with Suz 



Vinny 's and 

"Goldeneye" each 

get two thumbs up 

from our Harbinger 

staffers! 



Wooiifield Mall needed a iresh 
new Italian restaurant — Vinnys 
Family Style Italian Resaurant 
is just that. The portions are large enough 
to nuke any Italian grandmother proud 
Fresh is the word at Virmy's For all of 
you garlic lovers, Viiin\ \ uses the real 
thing. Powden>d garlu: is nowhere to be 
found. Vinny's al.s<.> Lx-lieves that )OU 
can't put enough cheese in a dish 

Our meal began with a basket of 

Vinny's freshly baked 

bi«ad. the basket was 
overflowing with three 
different types of bread. 
It c<xisisted of Italian 
sourdough, Focaccia, and 
garlic bread. 

The bread was fol- 
lowed by Vinny's dinner 
salad with Virmy's house 
dressing. The salad was 
brimming with red 
onions, tomatoes, and 
olives. 

At ttlis point, we 
were completely stuffed, and we hadn't 
even gotten to the main course. The 
main course was well worth the wait. My 
Managing Editor and I had ordered from 
the lunch menu, and specified t}\e regular 
size entrees. Vinny's also has a humon- 
gous siie From what I've seen of the reg- 
ular lunch size, the humongous dinner 
size must be enough to feed a ftxvtbaU 
team! Just to give you an indication of the 
size diffeterues, the spaghetti and meat- 
balls is $7.75 for the regular portion on 
the luiKh menu ($8.95 for the dinner 
menu) and humongous is $15.95 for 
lunch (same for dinner). 

We sampled the spaghetti and 
meatballs along with the baked ziti and 
sausage. Both meals were outstanding. 
[X>ggie bags are the norm at Vinny's, 



where the service is friendly and prompt. 
The atmosphere consists of the traditional 
red and white checkered table cloths, and 
the feeling of a sidewalk cafe in a small 
Italian village. In the background there's 
the music of Tony Bennett, Frank Sinatra, 
and other easy listening favorites. 

This week's movie selection is none 
other than Bond, James Bond. 
"Goldeneye" is definitely a Bond movie 
for the 90's. Pierce Brosnan is as close as 

you can get to Sean Connery 

as the martini drinking 
British secret agent. 
Brosnan's 007 energizes ttie 
Ian Fleming hero following 
Tunothy Dalton's lackluster 
portrayal of the man who is 
licensed to kill. 

"Goldeneye" has all of the 
trademarks of a Bond 
movie. It has Bond girls, 
gadgets, and bad guys who 
want to rule the world. The 
Russian computer analyst 
who helps Bond is a typical 
Bond babe with or>e exception. This Bond 
babe is allowed to show off her brain as 
well as her body. 

The chick to look out for is the for- 
mer Russian Army pilot. This gal is every 
man's nightmare— she crushes men with 
her thighs. There's a scene where she 
shoots up a room full of people. She 
appeared to be having a sexual experi- 
ence as she emptied the rounds from her 
gun. Her last name is Onatop, which rep- 
resents another Bond tradition. At lease 
one character has a rather unique name, 
although "Goldiinger"'s Pussy Galore 
still tops the list. 

Brosnan has recently signed a eon- 
tract to play Bond in at least two more 
films. On a scale of 1 to 10, "Goldeneye" 
gets an 8. 



How about a nice meal of salmon mousse and SPAM? 



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interior 
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go to Hcirrinyton 
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Page 10 



Commentaiy 



The Harbinger 



Our View 



'Tis the season to 
be fortunate 

As the semester draws to a close, 
there's a certain feeling in the air around 
campus. Festivities to celebrate the holi- 
day season are ail around. The brisk 
north wind has replaced shorts and 
shirts with overcoats and boots. And 
students everywhere are gearing up for 
the mother of all tests, the final exam. 

As you breathe that sigh of relief 
after walking out of your last final, 
think about what you've accomplished 
this year. Did you do everything you've 
set out to take care of? Hd\ e vou set 
goals for 19%? Take some time to give 
thanks for your good fortime. Things 
that we take for granted, such as as the 
right to vote or sleeping in a warm bed 
are little more than dreams for far too 
many people around the world. 

19% brings several events to UK)k 
forward to: the Summer Olympics in 
Atlanta, February 29th, presidential 
elections, and much more. Some of us, 
including Harper, even get a new tele- 
phone area code. 

Take care. Harper. From everyone 
at the Harbinger, have a festive holiday 
season and a prosperous new year. We 
look forward to seeing you in 1996! 



The Harbinger 

til* •««c» «l iiffmt T,^ %^ 

Ou» AIM To Bt rHUTHfUL. AC^UKAIl AND f ACTUAL 

Editorial Board 

Acting Edilar in Chief |onO'Bri«i 

Business Manager Valene Wevers 

Managing Editor Eteve Pump 

News Editor )ulie Thompson 

Arts k Entertainment Editor Laura Garrison 

Sports Editor Susan Rademacher 

Layout Editor Paul Roden 

Faculty Advisor Susanne Havlic 



Holiday shopping nightmares 



Jon O'Brien • The Ed's View 




It's that time of year that 
power-shoppers love and 
[ dread — holiday shop- 
ping. Ever>-where you go, 
hoards of people buy up 
everything in sight. Yet lurk- 
ing in the shadows, a shifty 
lowlife kx>ks to lighten some- 
one's load arid lower their 
spirits. A few simple direc- 
tions can make the difference 
between a memorable hiili- 
day st'ason and a montfi of 
frayed nerves, overdrawn 
bai\k accounts and police 
reports 

Protect yourself from 
theft Hide valuables, such as 
purses, cellular phones, radar 
detectors, and radio face 
plates IXin't leave presents 
wht"iv shiftv eyes can see 
them Be sure to arm your 
car s alarm svitem if vou 
have iinr And for (.<«J sakes, 
lixk vtiur car whrn vou leave 
it' Keep your purs<- or wallet 
concealed from pick poikets 
Don't carry any mon? cash 
than vou have to 

A v(UK k note tor thosi' 
of you who have a keyless 
entry feature on your auto- 
mobiles tf\ieves ha\i' devices 
that can mtercept your kev 



fob's signal when you use it. 
It might be a good idea to 
lock and unlock your car 
doors with a key whenever 
you so to a crowded store or 
mall 

Be prepared to show 
identification for credit pur- 
chases. I wasn't in Sears for 
two minutes on November 
24th t>efore I found someone 
attempting credit fraud 
Credit authorization centers 
are keeping a tighter grip 
than ever on fraud. Be ready 
to show a driver's license or 
state identification card if 
requested Using somebody 
else's card is a reallv bad idea 
at this time of year as stores 
tend to tackle/handcuff/ 
arrest first, ask questions 
later 

Don't f>e so hard on 
sales clerks. No matter how 
much holiday shopping you 
do, solespeople are going 
through mon> Just like you 
and me, these pisiple can 
only take so many rude and 
grouchy customers before 
going postal. 

Drive respoasiblv 
rheres not a sh4)pping mall 
on the planet designed to 
handle the traffic of the holi- 
djv xMson There's no need 
to tut sonu-om' ott it they just 
tiM>k the parking; spjce you 
were vv.iuing tor tvcu van 
alw.i\s slash their tires later) 

When at ht)me, do not 



keep gifts in areas that are 
visible from the outside. 
They inay look pretty sitting 
under tfie tree but you don't 
want Public Enemy Number 
One, standing outside your 
living room window, to think 
the same. Lights are visible 
through curtains. Report 
suspicious activity in your 
neighborhixxi. 

Make a list of svhat you 
need to accomplish. A little 
planning goes a long way. 
Have an idea who you want 
to buy for and what they 
would like I personally feel 
that shopping is one of the 
world's biggest wastes of 
time. A well-written list 
allowed me to survive shop- 
ping at the Mall of America 
in Minneapolis, Miimesota. 
the day after TfiaiOssgiving 
last year It also lets you track 
what you've purchased and 
avoid overpurchasing. 

Watch your spending 
carefully While a S3000 limit 
MasterCard may sound nice 
on December i'^rd, as you do 
your last minute shopping. 
It's not going to seem like a 
giHid idea in January when 
all of your bills arrive. Be 
sure to check your bills tor 
any questionable activ ity 
Keep your receipts in case of 
a dispute 

A little patience and 
common sen.se will go a long 
way in the malls. Gixxj luck! 




Staff 

Kathy Betts, Tim Brauer, T W Fuller, Jim Kopeny 



General Information 

Thr' Harbinger b the student publication tor the Harper College campus community, published biweek- 
ly thrv>ughout ttie sctiool yeareitept dunng holidays and final enams The paper is distributed free to 
all students, fjculty and administration The Harinngfr's sole purpose is to provide the Harper com- 
munity with mturmdtiun pertaining to the campus and its surrounding community 

Letters Policy 
The Harbinjfer welcomis letters to the editor and replies to our editorials. Letters must be signed and 
include a social security number Signatures will be withheld upon request. All letters are subfect to 
editing 

Advertising 
Products and services advertised in The Hartnngfr are not necessarily endorsed by the editors of this 
paper, nor by the college administration or Board of Directors. Inquiries should he forwarded directly 
ti> tfie advertiser, and all purcluises an at the discretion of the toiKumer 

Mailing Address: Phone Numbers: 

The Harhinijer - Harper College buaineKs office (708) ^ZS-MSO 

UOU West Algonquin Rcwd general otfice. (708) W-3U0O x2461 

PiUlme. IL tma-Ttm tax (708) 92^6033 

copyright I99S. The Harbinger, all right reserved. 



^ ^ 



December 8, 1995 



Commentary 



Page T 1 



Don't let any excuses stand in your way 



SuMnnc Havlic 




Cuesi Commenury 

my son, befon? II yfar> in Ihe 
tctuml uf hard knin k> 

I tud no tdvia that 26 
v<f«r» later, rijth* amunJ my 
NrthtlJV. I would niav tram 

wuchini^ caravt. 'Kivtng bwn 
by my pcen aiwl ttve 
taikm file rank of full 



At I wind down my latt 
MMnesMT of leKMng 
(ouinaliMn counc* 
hcK M HMpm and knfc for- 
w«d to 4 new cHMr in thr 
mkiMry. I've bwn raflccting 
on ttw wofd ■ ! »« ■■ and it» 
•iyriflcancc in my lite thnr 
pal 23 ywn a* a Hadwr and 
m Inv Hw flf wy i t t k lwito - 

I NBMMbv whHi I ftrst 
came to lite Haiper PaUtinr 
camput. The dale was January 
25. 1970. and • WM my 32Mi 
bitihday I had tahen tmif 
three cotlcgr cndit couph^ 
wav back in 1957, brlotv 1 wa» 
marned, Mote the birth or 



li|>ity can be tike 
that 

In 'lome ways my Mary 
ian'l mticli diffmnt fmrn the 
•lories of moat of my students, 
or perhaps even lome tarutty 
Most of us d<:>n t linow at any 
partKular pixnt in our lives 
where we II be 26 year* m the 
future Thai s mit tf»e problem 
It can be endhng to antiapale 
an unknown future, as k)f«ga» 
along, the way we've made 
every efcrt to smcceed in wfvit 
we do No. the ptublem seems 
to be that many of those' who 
eumt tmm to leam leave tlwa 
WMXMK as leimiet» to chance, 
and chancc' can be wrendipi- 



ItnjB or disastrous. 

One of the ttiings I've 
rHHiced about students in 

tf»«e pist few years is Ihe 
increased prvxalerKe of excus- 
e» ttudent-v give for not suc- 
ceedrnf; More and mtin? stu- 
dents rationalize away success 
in their studies for a mynad of 
apoteuetic lustihcahons. 

"Its not my fault I .* 
students ptnir out, defending 
their choice lo avoid succcs,< 
Today tital unsuccesisful effort 
might be merely a missed 
chapter s readmit, a late 
assifcnment, .) haU-fimsiwd 
protect, a lailed exam, a slop- 
py presentation ot other minor 
academic infraction. 

Today it may be only tfie 
iiculty member who hears 
and accepts or rejects tfie 
eicuses. But 26 years from 
now. who will listen to tfie 
e»cuses and apologies tor the 
missed moiTWnts tfw neglect- 
ed opportunities Perhaps it 
will be only tfw face m ttw 



minor 

Students could say. I 
suppose, tlvat I don't under - 
startd the pn«}ures and prob- 
lems of work., familv, studies, 
etc. But, let me shjrv wiih vou 
that tor ttie last niru* years, in 
order to prepare for my career 
tiMwe mto the mim.stry, I h.ne 
attended Lutheran Sch«x>l <>t 
Theology, takiixj; 3«i courses, 
Greeii and Hebrew included, 
domg a three- month summer 
hospital stmt as a chaplain, 
working W hcvurs a week in a 
chuah tor 14 months as part 
of a work study requirement. 
and fulfillmg an 18-month, 
part-time internship At the 
same time I taught loumalism 
classes, coordinated the 
(oumalism l'rt>gram and 
advised tfie student newspa- 
per 

I don t share this to brag 
about beinK a super woman 
I'm not 1 sihare it because it's 
what 1 had to do smce I too 
made excuses and mis,seif an 



opportunity years ago. 

To admit this doesn't 
mean I regret one mmute of 
my wonderful career here at 
Harper I have memories and 
mementos frtim my vears here 
that I will hold in my fieart 
until I go into my final career. 

I have cared for my stu- 
dents, and abciut mv teacfung. 
I've done my best to t>e suc- 
cessful and to hefp students be 
successful. 

But, 111 always wonder 
about what might have been. 

In 1970, the same year I 
registered for classes, tf>e first 
woman was ordained mio tfw 
Lutlieran denominahon to 
wfiich I belong Even though 
the way was opened. I made 
excuses as to why I couldn t 
study for the mimstry at abtjut 
the same hme I began my 
career at Harper If I had not 
made excuses today you 
might be .iddressmg me as 
Bishop H.ivIk: irvstead of 
Profesi>i>r Ha v lie 



The cure for AIDS is common sense 



T.W. Fuller • American Independent 




Would It be prudent to •iigg|f»l 
that ii orw knew tfw* formula 
tor acquiring AIDS, then that 
"one" would alst> knc»w tlie formula 
tor not acquinng it, for isn i it suiiplk 
tile opposite of ac«|uinng AIDS m the 
fint place' 

And b\ knowing how. in fact. 
,\id» IS spre.id It would be thought 
that logK and a>mmon Mtmc would 
surely dictate "doom and glooni'' for 
ir.'. -u ^ nsUughl tlie viru» had m 

' 'ingwith 
iTunon 
■«Tis<- n.i^ utin' i>r no t-nni pertaining 
lo this schenw That leaves AIDS one 
up. 



It's not that we haven't been 
ed'ucated about Al'DS. we've Wfu eJu- 
CTiled to de.iih We kniiw hou AIOS is 
spre.i Its Jcjii 

I'v at'. , ■ '.I ^.iif yir 

at Irast 'some of us" Jori'tcair. That 
leaves AI1.)S two up 

And It IS th«"s*- "some - 

are propellmg the virus lo in^ :; . , .: 

higliier statistics day m and out 

With word constTUCtitms sut:h as 
individual, perstmal, or private choice, 
constitulioTuil or American right, my 
body, my life, freedom to. to do, or of; 
make k>ve not »-.;»'• •■'.■■ 'i>.~' ■ s.ime of 
as' helpcontrihi. 't 

Aire Th,i' >- ' 

Is it : .1 

Us" dem.aiii. -, .-; ,... ,.'.-,-„,atKin 

dt>id.' b\ their tndiv idual ctKMces, yet 
whtrn they tinally become infet ted 
with AIDS they run to the "rest of ttve 
population" and bt-g for svmpathv and 
of trautse 'morvey to^ find a cure so ttijl 
they may hve aiHjtiwr day to bully the 



"nst of the popublkwi" with tiieir 

indiv iiiudl c hoicfs" Tluil leaves AIDS 
tour up 

liiev, " some ot u> ' act js if 
.■\llr> is s<.>mcthing we all >hould be 
wary of With inarve and reMiunding 
rfietonc ttiey attempt to frighten the 
rest ol ttu- population " 

A1I5S vsill not wipt? out human 
civilization as Mime of us" believe 
The "rest ot the fxipulation" will sur- 
vive the ordeal - 

AIDS IS not an epidemic 
Though It spreads worldwide it is 
nonetheless ahsolutelv controllable, 
and theri'ton ■ j^v Up contain 

.■Vll)S IS r.oi J homosexual virus. 
nor is it white man s revenge " on the 
black population This is categoncallv 
dismissed as blathering drivel, and is 
something in which to laugh at hvster- 
uall\ 

C Ij.ssitvmn .-XIIIS as a homosexu- 
al virus inters only homosexuals 
acquire it, tttere is substanha) evidence 



to point out flaws in this theory 

Is AIDS realK "white man's 
revenge" on the black populahon? It 
is a hne joke on the many whites who 
have It "Cietting caught m your own 
trap" so lo speak 

Perfiaps one of tfiese days we 
will accept AIDS for what it really is; a 
promiscuous and discnminahng virus 
that has the af>solutc potential of being 
eradicjted worldwide without ever 
finding a medicinal cure or spending 
one cent of money, bo it tax payers or 
anyone else s 

Perhaps we all may he spared 
the threat of losing a lov e»i one to 
AIDS, of agonizing year in and out as 
the statistics mount and prolong its life 
span, of wondermg if this will be tfie 
year in which the long awaited "quick 
fix will be tound, of wondering when 
the climax will txcur and finally taper 
ott 

It's highly unlikely though That 
leaves AIDS five up 



Economic reality of childcare in the 1990's 



Susan Radcmacher • Guest Columnist 

■i!.-.»s,5 day 



n; 



• thlO^ IS dS V .11 

hikj ,A pan-nl 
(mi Itleir rh\l..> 



the i\orK>mic realities oi tSi. 
have made it difficult, it not i 
ble tor familitsMHirvivt »i\ ..nc 
source of income. 

As a result, parents are faced 
with the need to pul iheir children into 
daycare Tfie ptiocww ol aeiectrng the 
right d.i V I are provider is one of tfie 
III -• ■ ■•. -i-iveand fru.sfratmg exp«.>n- 
ci!. I- 1 , .uent will ever lace 

There are many concerns to be 
addressed wfien searching for tlie day- 
cait' situation that is iu.st nghl tor your 
child. Supnsingly enou^, futdmg 



th.at IS good far (he diiid is ict- 
. .(■•le when compared to 
■;ut tan' 
'.Quality da\>..irr .osts an average 
: ' K) per child pt-r rue day a week 
jm I hat ^omes to Ss2i)(l a year 
.-ist one child I .iiiiihes with irrnre 
than one chiLi will spi'nd miire than 
SlO,tK.K) J year in day care evfviisc-s 
Parents used to be able to get 
s».>me relief at lax time bv deductin>; 
the cost of daycare from their taxable 
income Tfianks to Bill L Imton's 'lax 
the nch and save the potir " programs, 
parents can only deduct a portion ot 
their daycare expenses After applymg 
a complicated formula, only a portion 
of daycare expenses may he deducted 
The middle class and the poor 



end up with the short end of the sfick. 
Bill Clinton won't have to worry about 
unemployment rates sk\ rocketing, 

becaiis*' rr'anv workers wilt have to 



quit their jobs. A family can't afford to 
have b«:>lh parents in the work lorce if 
the added income is depleted by day- 
care costs 



HoiMA,y^ you Looi^ i-iKc 

HCV/ LBT^S WATCH % 
AGKW 



ZA 




i; 



Page 12 



Classifieds 



The Harbinger 



HELP WANTED 



January is our BUSIEST 
month of the year. But 
we have work all year 
round. Work with us in 
the North suburbs tak- 
ing inventory in retail 
stores. We train. S6.50 
to $7.00/hour depend- 
ing on your availability. 
Must have a car. If 
interested call. RCIS 
(708)253-1173 or after 
4pm (708)853 3636 
EOE. 

WANTED: OUTSTAND 
INC TRANSFER STU 
DENTS. ROOSEVELT 
UNIVERSITY offers a 
generous transfer 

scholarship program. 
For more info, contact 
Karuna Maddava at 
(708)437-9200x213 

Receptionist/Secretary- 
Fast growmg MFC. Rep. 
AC. is seeking a PT/FT 
position. Must have 
good phone, computer 
(MAC), and organiza- 
tional skills. Call Lou 
Bruscianelli (708)381- 
7248 



HELP WANTED 



An adventure in style! 
Abercrombie & fitch 
Co. FT & MCMT sales 
positions. Woodfield 
Mall, Schaumburg. Call 
Kelli (708)619-6271 

Ruby Tuesday-Apply 
now' Fun environment 
hiring FT/PT servers. 
PT host(ess) day 1 
insurance, flexible 
hours. Call 330 1433 

The Harbinger is always 
looking for staff writ- 
ers! Are you a writer 
who needs to boost 
your portfolio? Do you 
have something to say? 
Stop by A367 and join 
us! 



SERVICES 



••Spring Break** 

Mazatlan, Mexico. Best 
Prices. Best Parties. 
Organize & earn free 
Sprmg Break Trip 
and/or cash. Call Ron 
at (800)288-0328. (Trip 
not sponsored by 
Harper College) 



ADOPTION 



A life full of love & won- 
derful oportunities 
awaits your newborn! A 
loving Catholic family- 
stay at home Mom, 
Airline pilot Dad & our 
6yr old son pray for 
this dream come true 
Please call (708)658- 
6925 

Pregnant? Scared? 

Alone? We are a happily 
married couple seeking 
to adopt a baby sister 
or brother for our 
adopted son. Matthew. 
Legal details and fees 
arranged and paid for. 
Your child will have a 
wonderful life. All 
needs met a large fami- 
ly, opportunity, and 
lots and lots of love. 
Please consider us. 
Susan and Stuart 
(708)202-8786 



DRINKING: Knowing when to say when 



continued from page 7 

studies reflect campus 
behaviors. 

"We've carefully 

iwirwed studies from big 
Khools, aiKi we have copies 
of them," UK Dean of 
Shidents David Stockham 
said. "We use them as our 
sources of information. We 
believe the pattern lassodal- 
ed with drinkmg) are simi- 
lar" 

UK has made ^teveral 
attempts to address these 
concerns. 

In 1988, the UK nrviacd 
portions of its Alcohol Policy. 

The policies became 
more speciin as to where and 
when drinking on campus ts 
appropnale Alcoholic bev- 
erages are not permitted in 
dawfooins, laboratories. 
offices, resideiKe halls, athlet- 
ics events and all outdoor 
areas on campus 

Also, the policy sjys 
housing corporations that 
supervise on-campus greek 
chapter houses are supposed 
to establish rules that are con- 
sistent with local laws and 
icgulations. Those house cor- 
porations also are respoiMiM* 
for ensuring compiiance by 
nnidents 

In confunction with the 
policy's opening statements 
to "promote akohd educa- 
tion and counseling pro- 



grams," Stockham said the 
university has encouraged 
student groups to create 
forums cm related issues 

Also, the university 
offers a new short course 
with workshops and sp«.idl 
speakers describing jlcohol 
and its consequences The 
program is called On- 
Campus Talk About Alcohol 
(OCTAA). 

For students who 
believe they may have a 
drinking problem, Nolan 
suggested several options for 
seeking help on cjmpus He 
said students may gc u> the 
University Health Vrvices m 
either the student mental 
health wing or m the primary 
care facilitv L K s 

Counselmg and Testing 
Center also can help Nolan 
added that the community 
has several sources, including 
help groups such as 
Alcoholics Anonymous, Ala- 
noo and Ala-teen. 

The Morning After 

Katie wakes up in a fi>r- 
eign bed m a dark room. The 
only sign of morning she can 
discern is the blmking red 
9-.4S on the alarm clock next 
to her. Katie's head pounds, 
her mouth feels dry. She 
leaves the steeping man next 
to her with as mudh silence as 



she can muster in her present 
state. 

"I know I didn't have 
sex with him," Katie says a 
few hours later. "I shll had 
all of mv clothes on when I 
woke up and he did, too We 
must have |ust passed out 
together " 

Katie still dix-s not 
know who the man she woke 
up with is or what happened 
between them. 

After someone 

descnbes her state the night 
befori" lo Katie, she says this 
is not the first time She even 
admits that it ^'rob.ibly is a 
problem," but it will "proba- 
bly happen .igain 

Two weeks later. Katie 
is seeking help at j regional 
rehabilitation center follow- 
ing an overdose of sleeping 
pills and muscle relaxants. 

She acknowledges that 
the drugs were definitely a 
problem. 

But she still doesn't 
think that drinking on the 
weekend is "that big of a 
problem" for her 

"Drinking is just an 
easy way to forget all of tfie 
stuff that has happei^ in ttie 
course of the week-you know, 
grades and classes and family 
and stuff," she said. "It's rK>t 
like I drink all of the tinie. I 
do it on tf>e weeketwls only." 



A GREAT PLACE FOR 

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Decembers, 1995 



Fun Page 



Calling all able writers 




Page 13 



• Ihi- Brunswick National 

HfwIiiY hna!s VXervon bowled 
.1 I'oupli,' t;itr,,-s ,,.i,rsol\'fs. 

• Th. 1 Xinin Ht.naduce con- 
ctTt lasl March, Ask the editor 
with .1 pictun- oi himself sitting 
on Htinjducc's Onlge Viper. 

• Board of Trustt-e meetings 
diMhng with the progress and 
hiturt pldnnln^; of the schtKiL 

All It t.ikes IS a couple 
hours d vvct'k. You write when 
vou an' Mi' to and do only as 
" ■ '■ ■■ \oij want 

!' b\ the Harbinger 
orria:, buUdmg A, Room 367 for 
mor.' information Well be kx)k- 
mg for you next year! 



IF YOU NEED 
ONE OF THESE 



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Wtfm smmmif Our 'Mall « rtacty i • ,. 
mjng* aM mm MP' you «« • upi 
Wto'lUMatiilllKiWMrwc* 



Ifial 

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WMWUMTV. 

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(,.*n(er: (futie 



Leo; l|uly 23 — Ab 



fanc>-free this weekend. Delight houseguests 
with a one-man performance of Show Boat 

whik- wearing vour trousers on your head 
<^ . t: ;, f(lct.24-NovJl) At the supermarket, 
1 shopping cart with a bum wheel, 
Hi-irig viHi to topple a kielbasa display. 
'-aggilarius: (Nov.22— Dec.21) Office politics 
I'iay a key role tn the w«vk ahead when you pro- 
claim voiirsell Divme Magistrate of the 
■'.'.■anintuig r>i\isi,in 

jpricom: (D.-C.22 -|an.l9) Treat your partner 
to a night jt (hi- mo\ies Offer to spring for the 
first roll i>t tokens, 

Vui.o u. lan.2(>— Feb.18) An afternoon fobt- 

<rns nasty when your opponents 

'larterhack mto a fine paste. 

!*— Mar.201 Tragedy strikt-s your 

H"nic vviicn it bums to the ground and you're 

called in to identify the charred remains of the 

■•imily budgir 

'"■'f"'' ""''■"" . L> nol intvltvilin 

Itu: rtxrm ton>!,4i,-;,.c ,«y„j., M:aiulal. 





I AB ItCIINKIW 
<K IICHNK I\\ 



M,A,INTF.MA'^J€E MECHANICS 
MAINTENANCE ASSISTANT 



so. YOy lONOdE-D i^Y 
RECOnntNOATtON AND 
BOUGHT A LOW-COST 
SYiTtM THAT'S TOTALLY 
IHADEQUATt 



YOU CO-kPENSATtD FOR 
THIS BLUNDER By 
'^*MNG IT PART OF 
wy OBJECTIVES TO 
^AKE THE SYSTEM 
WORK . . 



) 




YOOtL GET A BONUS FOR 
SAVrtNKi (AONEY. riL 
GET FIRED , THUS SAVING 
'^OREnONEYANOEMWttNG 
YOU ANQTHE-R OOHus 



•" mtmtknttp*** nfm'ifm 



IT-s FUNNY -aCfORtWuH 
«5«"M*NY B0U6KT imj 
CRITICAL SYSTEM FROM 
HE. YJJO HAD ALLTMC 
TOUER... 



BUT NOW, ONLY I CAhJ: 
PROVIDE ESSCNTTAL '^ 
UPG^Oti'l I CALL 
THt SHOTS, you 

SIhPLE tool!! 




^ 
/ 



Nation ^taj: ^ 
ff Phxlucts 




SEND IN 
TVE NEXT 
Ef^PLOYEE 



^AT LEAST we 
DONT HAVE. 
ANY MULTI- 
VENDOR COn«T- 
I6IITTY ISSUES 



in INEXPUCABLE , BUT 
THE LOU-COST SYSTEM 
I 300 VOO SCEns TO 
BE WOEfuaY UNDtR- 
P06JERED 




WU COULD REPLACE IT 
WITH ANOTHER 
VtNOOR'S SYSTEM , THUS 
SHOWING EVEPYftOOY 
VOU n^DE A MISTAKE 

OR YOU CAN Pay ny 

OUTRAGEOUS UPGRADE 
FEES. 




HOW BIG 
AFOOL 
DO YOU 

THINK, 
1 A^\T 

) 



I WONT KNOW 
UNTIL I SEE 
IF YOU GO TOR 
THE LEASE 
OPTION. 

I 



J^^ ** 



Page 14 



Harper Sports 



The Harbinger 



Spring 1996 semester 
registration information 

Operator Assisted Phone-In Registration: 

December 4, 5, 6, 7. 11, 12, 13, 14, January 4, 6: 

10 a.m. - 8 p.m. 

January 5: 

10 a.m. -4 p.m. 

Dial (708) 397-1100 





Touch-tone registration: 


November 27 - Dt?cember 21, January 4 - 18: 




Monday - Thursday: 9 a.m. - 8 p.m. 




Friday: 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. 




January 13: 




9 a.m. - 12 noon 




Dial (708) 925-1515 


Tuition fees 




are due... 


For registration done by. 


December 5 


November 6 - EJecemtier 1 


January 4 


December 4 - Decembter 21 


January 8 


January 3 - January 5 


January 18 


January 8 - January 18 



Harper College 
Athletes of the Week 





Name: K C Chuidi 

W*ek of Nov. 15-22 

SporkFootball 

High School Eaton Rapids 

ReasoniPaissed for 158 yards in the 

R.C. Cola Bowl and completed a 

career high 15 of 28 passes. 



Name; Chhsta Ronunel 
Week of: Nov. 22-29 
Spoit Women's Basketball 
Year 2nd 

High School:Hoi}man Estates 
Reason:Scored 25 points and 10 
rebounds in a 63-58 win over 
Elgin. 



Lack week the Wellness and Human Performan Diinsion 

names and athlete of the iveek . The Harbinger is proud to 

feature the talented athletes of Harper. 



TRIM YOUR TREE 
DOLLARS and CENTS 



CASH FOR BOOKS 

December 11-16 

Buyback hHours- Building L 

Mon-Thur$ 8:15-3 + 4-7:30 

Fri 8:15-3:30 Sat 9-1 

Building J: 

Mon-Thurs 9:30-3 4-6:30 






Harper College Bookstore 

Building L Room 260 



Decembers. 1995 



Harper Sports 



Page 15 



Harper College All-Stars 




Fred Boston 
Linebacker 

2nd Team All Conferena; 



Doug Bames 

Running Back 

Otfenmve FrasKnun 
of the Year 




Ryan Buchanan 

Defensive Back 

2nd Team All Conference 

Isl Team All Regjtm 



Shannon Callahan 

Defeasive Back 

Defcnsivi? Freshman 

of the Year 



K.C. Church 

Quarterback 

Most Improved Player 

Offense 




Will Ford 

1st Team All Conference 

1st Team All Region 
All-Amerkan Nominw 



Shane Goss 
Linebacker 

Sp«ul Tieamii I'layer 
of IhcYear 



Pat Izzo 

Linebacker 

2nd Team All Conference 
1st Team All Region 



Robert Kelly 

Defensive Back 

Most Improved llayer 

Defense 



Donnell King 

Offensive Lineman 
2nd Team All Conference 




Jason Krivis 
Offensive Lineman 
l»l Team All Conference 

Isl Team All Region 
All-Am«>ncan Nominee 



josh Lettiere 

Linebacker 

Most Valuable llayer 

1st Team All Conference 

I at Team AU Region 
Ail-American Nominee 



Ben Look 

Offensive Lineman 

Harpei" Football 

Spirit Award 



Marquis Martin 

Wide Receiver 
1st Team AU Region 



Haroun Muhammed 

Defenisve Back 
Breaks and Takes Award 
1st Team All ConfeterKC 

1st Team All Region 
Ail-American Nominee 




' • ^ 



.jr«>W»1|>lj»1^1^.4 



>" ^ 



Larry Nccly 

Defensive Linen\an 

2nd Team All Conference 



Eric Siegal 

Linebacker 
2nd Team All Conference 



• > . % ^ 



1995 Harper Hawks Football Team 




John Eliasik named Coach of the Year 



Susan lUdcnuchcr 

Sports Edilor 

Harper College footiMll 
coach lohn Eliasik was voted 
Foortwll Coach cif the Year for 
•he North Central 

Community College 

Conleienc*. 

Eliasik led his learn to a 
successful <<ea.s«n folKnving 
last year's disappointing 4-5- 
1 record. 

"I did not win this 
award by myself I had an 
outstanding coaching staff 
that worked hard all season," 
Eliasik said at the team's 
annual end of the season ban- 
quet 

First year coach, and 
former Harper football play- 
er. Paul VVeissenstein was sur- 
prised when Eliasik present- 
ed ejch member of the ciiach- 
ing staff with a ivpiica of the 
award with their name on tt 
"This IS really nice. Its just 
like Ell to this." Weissenslein 
said. 

"Our record doesn't 
reflect the quality of this 
year s team." Eliasik added, 
referring to Harpers 6-6 
record. A low pcnnt m the 
Hawks' successful season 
occuied when Harper was 
forced to forfeit two of its 
games. 

Due to the participation 
of an ineligible player 
Harper was forced to forfeit 
its 17-3 victory over Grand 




Th« 1995 Harper Hawks Football Coaching Team (left to right): Al Eck, Offensive Backs, Paul Weissenstein. 
Defensive Backs. Randy Cashmore. Offensive Line. Eliseo Saldivar, Defensive Line. Tim Hatfield, Defensive 
Coordinator, and (sitting) Head Coach John Eliasik. 



Rapids and its 58-0 romp 
over St. Ambrose 

University's junior varsity 
team. The Grand Rapids vic- 
tory was a conference match 



Eliasik managed to 
steer the Hawks to the Royal 
Crown Cola Bowl despite the 
setback and the mid-season 
loss of quarterback Kevin 



Nawarca|. 

What do his players 
think of Eliasik? The most fre- 
quently heard comments 
were, "He's tough, but he's 



good. I'm proud to have 
played for him." 

Stay tuned to The 
Harbinger for info on the des- 
tinations of the sophmores. 



Classes are over but Basketball continues the drive 




John Nikoiarof tries to find a Hawk to pass the ball to in Harper's 96-80 victory 
over CLC Dec S. 

Photo by Susan Rademacher 



Susan Rademacher 

__5t>oOsJditor 

The men's basketball 
team will host two more 
home games Dec 12 and Dec 
16 before hitting the road 
during the semester break 

The Hawks will host 
Triton Ian. 6 to open confer- 
ence play for the 1995-% sea- 
son Fiillowing the Triton 
game will be back-to-back 
home games Jan. 9 and Jan. 
13 against confereiKe rivals 
College of DuPage and Joliet. 

College of Lake County 
fell to the Hawks Dec 5 in a 
game here at Harper. The 
score was 96-80 with six- foot 
-two- inch sophomore John 
Nikolaros leading the way 
with 28 points. 

Freshnun Jeremy 

Roach scored 24 points as he 
used his six-foot-nine frame 



to limit Lake County's 
rebounding opportunites. 

Freshman Wayne Cook, 
who is also a member of the 
Harper football team, joined 
the team in mid-season. Cook 
added 19 points to the 
Hawks' total. 

Six footer Andre 
Anthony shot for 12 points in 
the game against Lake 
County. 



Numbers Game 


Hawks vs. CLC 


John Nikolaros 


28 


Jeremy Roach 


24 


Wayne Cook 


19 


Andre Anthony 


12 



rC«HH« 




VolHM XXVW . NMiib«r 10 • Jamwy 19, 1W6 



Man seen In women's washroom 

second reported incident this school year at Harper 



'Here we go again' 



Julie Thompson 

•CWS EDITOR 

Rosemarte Hy Hon 

TVF WRITER 

On lanuarv ^'Ih, Puhli. 
>alety officrrs rt-sfHrndoil ti> j 
report thjt j m.ili- subject w j> 
looking m !h.- '.t.ilK »i !h.- 



rd. thiTO !•- n<» cvidiTHi- th.it 

t:-\ciitN .ire rflilttrd 

■lu.ulil W aw art- of 

i\!ijt ■. happfni-c! I'n campus. 

but shiiuid not S- i>'. itIv ..niv 

Hnwi-'ver, the 

H.jrptT'> stuiivnt ,11'it! unuii', 

,^ ,1 ri'.-r..,>:i ti'-i I'l'in.'frn 

,-lv in 

. '.'i two 

.ituJ an 



ampus. I'spt'iiallv at 
laniL- 



V 



vidtti tjpir 

iockfr roimi la-t Mihr-:.! 
kinj; said, This partunlar 
'.ncidfntf stfm-. (t> Vv i^olat- 



In This Issue 



Campus News: 

Haqxjr's Public Safety office 
offers helpful suggestions for 
safety during tfie winter sea- 
son. 
Page 2 

Nationwide News: 

influen/d ctintinues to spread 
across tfie nation. For manv 
students, tfiis is their first time 
getting sick awav from home. 
Find out what you tan do. 
Page 3 

SportK 

The Wrestling team explodes 
out of the gates with a new sea- 
son and a win record that 
would make any team jealous! 
Pages 

Don't forget: Harper's tele- 
phone number changes to 
847/925-6000 as of January 20. 



Pig0 2 

Page 3 

Pace 4 

Pages 

— Page 6 

Page 6 

.Page«7-S 



^nph.-Ul, 

,l>>nl maki'- h.-r mtv 
I'dgy "I didn t kniHv jhout 
the btejt inodfnt." shf --aui 
"tht-rt- should W mon- MXiuri- 



tv on 
nij^ht '■ 

Fri'shman, 
Danovvski didn't know 
.ibout .in\ of thf irKidrnce "1 
still ttvl sato though,' he 
said. ' but intorming stu- 
dt-nts thr.iuf;h the newspaper 
and the radio station is 

imp. 

.^esvor, Man 
111 Wilhs said she jdvixates 
tormrii; a i-ampus watch 



order d' ; ■- -Js 

well as withers," she s.ikI 

-\nv siispkuiu- heii.ivior 
>.hoLj!d S- reportft! to rublic 




>Hl.-es HI nuilOin^; u 



OTOBV JIMWAlAlllS 

Many students got to know the cafeteria 
pretty well after waiting in lines like these to 
register for classes. 



Cafe opens for lunch in Building 



Adam G. Weeks 

STAFf WRITER 

The ne« K ..pened It- .ito gives Harper students 
a convi-nu'nt jlternatue to the usual college cafeteria 
dining experience- The cate is I,k ated on the middle 
le\el of Building 1 near the stairwav with a view that 
o\erlcHilcs the schixil's court\ard 

Tuesday marked th.' grand opening of the cate. 
which serves a variety of tcu'ds and drinks tnvm 
Warn. - Ipm 

With the nciv bookstore and the newly renovated 
1 e.irnmg Resource C enter, the corridor near the book- 



store h.is becoiTO' a place (or the students to hang out 
and relax on the new couches. 
The area around building 1. was in need of food sei- 
c ice acconiadations Kvause some people have schi-d- 
ules that prev ent thini trom venturing into the build- 
ing A cafeteria. s,iid Ceorge Sipp, FiX)d St-rvice 
Director. 

The cnfe is similar to the already existent tacil- 
itv located in Building I Both taciliti-s have fewer 
menu options compared to the slightly larger A build- 
ing cafeteria Work on a facility in Building U is cur- 
[vnllv under way for the convience of people in that 
area Sipp said 



List of overused cliches Is "out" 



Features 
Arts* 



PMiPaga_ 
OassHMs. 



BY CaUGE PRESS SERVICES 

s..\L 1 r SIF MARIl. Mich Be i.are- 
ful ot v\liat vou --.n 11"' I'.inned 
ivi*rds list is out 

Computer-speak ~ij.h .is ,. vKt 

and ..online' topped tfie 

,1 list of tivtTUsed iliches that 

deserve to N- ■unplugged. ' accord- 

mg to Lake Superior State 

I niversitv 

The university s public relahons 
drpartment, who compiled the 2l)lh 
annual list, aimed tabs .it a colUvtion 
of words and phrases that it found 
objectionable., including revisit. 
touch bme. done deal and on the 
same pagfi. 

The word "online' nas near the 
lop of the umversilv s list ot otien- 
sive largon Where is the line that 
everyone i> on ' nominator Vlithflle 
8aM«riM!e aAM. "It wunds Ute 



■tome place a fish should be " 

The O.) murder trial also 
spawned banned words and phrases 
tor the list They included "the r.i, e 
i.ird and those ubiquitous initials. 

til" 

.■\nd such MTV terms as "alterna- 
tive music ' and "unplugged" wea> 
(argeled for being overused. 

News reports about the civil war 
in Bosnia vcere criticized for using 
the euphemism "ethnic cleansing' 
tor genwide. and referring to foreign 
inKips with the oxymoron ' peacr 
kceping force." 

Pigs Die In UW Fire 

MAIMS* '\ Wis -.-Mmosl "ltd pigs 
died in .1 tire last month at a 
Unnersitv ot Wisconsin research 
center 

The blaie at the Swine Research 



and Teaching Center also destroyed 
more than 20 years of research at the 
n year-old fac-ilitv "The animals 

destroyed in the tire were very 
im(-Hirtant animals," explained Terry 
Devitt spokes[-H rs,.n tor Liniversity 
of VVisamsin ' Thi- pigs were gi-net- 
K-allv predisposed to athen.sJerosis. 
a dis(.'asi' lit the bUnHf v essels 

Kesi-arch involving the pigs had 
din>ct implications in learning to 
belter understand the disease in 
humans." l\-vitt addc-d 

The cause of the fire remains 
under investigation Meanwhile, 
university officials have not vet 
determined whether to rebuild at the 
Arlington Research Station The 
origmal facility cost $1.5 million to 
construct. 

To the surprise of fire investiga- 
tors luur pigs were found alive in 

see NATIONAL NEWS on page 2 



ed Ifi Butrntne 4. Roam 



ik ^ 



Exl 



Harp er News 



The Harbinger 
Januuy 19, 19% 



Public Safety offers suggestions for student safety 



Safety for the Harper Comnv," tv - i priority! 
The Envifonnifntal Hcaith oin>l iTimitlee, 

akmg with Cublk Sjterv', f<*nui.u> .!i». .. i .. tmragi-s 
you to "think s.i*i'" .it -ill timt>, rsptvuilly when 
weather amditkins .ire hazardous rhf »ol lowing 
aresungestioi* for you if /when y..ii .irf on . .impu:. 
late Jl nil-' ; .." iinpus is sparsely p<.>pul4t- 

ed or It . i>blems with your car 

Lf it ii» Utv aiKl you are akme. cont^tt Public 
Safety at etWiwitsn 6330. EmergwKV v.i\\> sh»mia 
go to extension 6211 (*»25-*»211 celliiUr phone, w:*- 
8551 TDD) and let thftr knmv \:>u ,ir.- on r.impus 
When ready to le.i let 

them know yini ai' "n 

cemed about wdlkin^ to thi- parking k»t by your- 



self, Publk Safety will provide an escort. 

We encourage voy to uise the budJy system at 
.ill times and not to stay when the campus is 
declared cla«d due to inclement weather or other 
emergenc\' conditions 

Should vou hje c.ir pniblenis, we strongh 
encourage you to come lo I'i;'-'- *- ' *■. Buildin»; H. 
Ra«iiin 101, to telephone tor 1 i This fire- 

vents btnng alone in an isoi.iieo p.irking k>t and 
allows vou to n-inain warm and s.ife until help 
arnv fs I'ublic Safety Office is open 24 hours a day 

Bt^.auM' ot insurance and liability issues, Public 
S.ilety [X-rsonnel mav not "jump start" vehicles, 
provide mechanical repairs, push vehicles from 
SI1..V, he vU rhe\ will however provide a tele- 



phone to use and a warm, safe place to wait for | 
help 

The following are suggestions from the Chicago 
Motor Club for vehicle operation in the winter: 

• Always keep the vefiicie gas tank more than | 
half lull, 

• Keep an emergency road kit In the trunk 
which should include jumper cables, flan's, blanket 
and some non-peridiable food, such as ccxikiis, 
crackers, etc 

• Keep your vehicle well tunt^J and winterized, 
which includes ,jii .idequate level of anh-tiee/e to 
proti>ct the vehicle to -40° F. 

• Always lower your speed lo compensate for 
winter driving conditioi«. 



National News: it's better to ioolt good tlian to feei good 



continued from page 1 

The original facihty cost $1,5 million to con- 
struct. 

To the wrpriiie of fire investigatun, ftmr 
pigs were found ahve in the rubble several 
days after the Dec 21 blaze, said Devitt "The 
fire occurred |ust before the holiday and 
inveshgators checked the facility over best 
they could Nobody at (hat time had any 
hope that the animab would survive. 

Do Lool(s Matter? Maybe 

AUSTIN, levasliK-ks matter-or at least 
they might if you are a law studi-nt who 
wants to bnng home a big p.iv • hev k someday 
or make partner, a university study has 
found 

Male attorneys who are attractive earn 
more rtKMiey than their counterparts who are 
plain-l(x>kmg according to a lecently releaswl 



study The study, co-authored by pn>fe<i«irs 
Daniel Hamermesh of the University of Texas 
and leff Biddle of Michigan State Universitv-- 
concluded better-looking lawyers who gradu- 
ated m the 1970>* earned more and made part- 
ner more quickly than their homely class- 
males, with other tfungs being equal 

However, tfw same is not true for attrac- 
tive female attorneys, who did not earn any 
more than their less attractive female counter- 
parts. 

The researchers used more than 4,400 photos 
of attorneys who had graduated from one law 
schixil Photos were rated on a scale of strik- 
ingly handsome or beautiful, above-average 
attractiveness, plain. K-low-average attrac- 
tiveness or homely 

VVh\ bi'juty stvmed to plav a role in the 
legal tielil is unclear viu) restMrchers But 
thev -urn [Teter gooii 

kx)kmg|j.. ■ ■ ■ - perceived to 

be better communnalors. 



.^ / '\Li"'Li'* You ve worked hard. You've done weD. 
YOITRE V/T r But where do you go from here? 

/^/'\/'\r\ Right down the road— to Roosevelt 
'TTi A ( T\ )( ll } University, serving die northwest subuibs 
1 W i-V VJ V^ vyj-^ ^^ ^^^ ^^ go undergraduate 

^VTlyl T^^T^ and 41 graduate programs, including 
^ f aA ry 1 business, psychology, computer 
^J -M-A. XX V X« science, education, biology and history 

. jfy.j,T (~^ f\ YiCX^ ^'^ Pl"" *■"■ y*""" smooth transfer, meet 
plow vJ v/ A vylV with an admissions counselor early. 

y- . J J ™ * /* ■ > ^''" fin what hiinHredsnfriimmiinity 

* f Pi4 A I cofflegeatudents do each year, take 
/\ V TfV Pv/A 1 advaotwe of Roosevelt's 2+2 programs. 

Even before you are admitted to 

Wj^f ]\ T T"^^ y y Roosevelt, well provide personal 
C7 M /v f ^S KM transcript evaluation and program 
M, ^X T^I^^.Xx.* planning, and an early estiraadon 

of your financial aid. 

You can be rewarded for your good start with 
a Roosevelt transfer scholarship, if your GPA 
is 3.0 (X higher. 

Give us a call. See how easy and rewarding it 
is to go for a great finish at Roosevelt University 






Roosevelt University 






The difference between where you are and 






where you want to be. 




ARammUemmiihrma 
mii Harper ColU^tM 
Tuesday. Jarmary 23rd and 
Mmlay January 29tk 
from9:00amtolZ30tm. 


Albert A Robin Campus, 2121 S. Goebbert Rd. 
Arlington Heights, FL 60005 (708) 437-9200 ext C 
Moving to SchaumburgJbrfaU of 19% 

Michigan Avenue Campus, 430 S, Michigan Avt; 
Chicago, IL 60605 (312) 341-2000 





Qj ; I know I need to move on with 
my education, but where do I go? 

Rl • DeVry is the right move, 
"* ' right now. 

If » I Ihc rijlil iirac in mivc m ».iIi your cityc«««. [Wry is Oic ngln place Will 
0^n\>ai nOTd.dio!ulc. you i»ncolllj*mvMii BicWot lifeline (MietftBiai 
irijinoiul c..lltp »iih tinlv two lenrn • yor. And » D«*'r>. yen Ian bat laaniaan 
wilh [HKikil t>uMnt« cificnniic. w you akKWn a rekyiK lo Ihc ml wxld, 

ntVrt flltert BK'hclix'i AfRC |iRi(iia> a Bniiniia tipmaat iKtaiilofy. 
C.>m(«titr iBlcHTtuiiOT Syaom. Buimea 0|wiiioiii. Accomud aal lUramum 
imB MiMgcman* » Mil » • <fcf let ranplaloB pragnn m "kstmal Munrnmi 
na. . cvcmnf >tKl iMxIicnl cwfo in ividibte Dm'i iiiriM w Hk ihiM airii 




Ds\/^^ higher degree of success. 



13(10 N CamdtMM Annua 
CMcaso. IL tO«ia-S*M 
, (312)929-6850 



1221 N SoinflOM) 
Addlaon IL eaiO1-S106 

(7M) 953-2000 , 



Ecliicfition 
liasits 

ivirank 



;;(H) -n:;-.i, ,: 

hiiiiJiiii!; \.>iir d>'t!i»»''' 
Vilioiial I jiiii-- 1 lUMiNily liiLs 
t\M,.< lM'l;tr>lu(« |init;nuii> 
w-iiiMiij for sou * 

Traiufvr R«<»9niriaii Awards 

hna a alatewa •« SO liMilil^ii 

li««n mr 7S t 




Features 



Page 3 



Teacher of the Week 




Coach 

John 

Loprieno 



Occupation: Math Instructor and 
Aanslant Wrestling CcMKh 
Birth datK |uly 18 
Birthplace: Chicago, Dlinoiii 

Marital rtataK Married, with 2 
chUdrm 

1>pcofcar: 19S9ChevyZ24 

Favorite 'pigoul' food: White 
Castle "Sliders" 

Laal good movie: 12 Monkeys 

Vivid childhood awoMlfy: Playing 

golf with dad 

Phraae to deticribe 3roanelf. "Take 
everything in stride" 

What do you like about yourMlf: 
Easy to get along with 

What do you like least about 
jroonelf: procrastinatas 



Most irrational thing; I pleed the 
fifth 

Most prized posaetsion: My chil- 
dren 

Hero: My father 

Best advice Go get second mas- 
ten 
I knew I was a grown up when: 

One of my high school classmates 
took my class 

Nobody knows that I've been on 
"One life to Live" twice 

If I wasn't teaching I would be: 

I've nevt-r really thought about it 

Favorite sports team: Harper 
Hawks Wrestling 

I think: Haper is a good place to 
be because I've been both a student 

and steadier 



HARPER COLLEGE BOOKSTORE 

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H«rp« C<KKi9« Boc*s.lorf Building L 1 200 Algonquir RoM, PliKme, Wnoa 80067 
(70S)925-«Zre 

fcUsy - rt6mn ■ 4 3a|im 
jg"^ - aOOf ^ I^OOnoon 



Flu bug continues to spread 



By Liza Roclw 

COLLEGE PRESS SERVICE 

Forget the socks and the under- 
wear This holiday season's number 
one must unwanted gift is one that 
kot'ps en giving — influenza. 

The C fntors h*r Ui-rfMst- Control in 
Atlanta said that b\ mid-Dt»CpmK"r 
Influenza type A virus -more com- 
monly known as "the Ifu'-has 
reached epidemic proportions in the 
nation. Twent\-nme stales n-ported 
regional or widespread influenza-like 
illness (ILI) in mid-December and the 
virus' strength remained constant as 
of the first week in January. 

Nancy Arden. the CDC's chief of 
innuen/aepidemmlogy. said states in 
all areas of the nation have been hit 
hard by the flu and there is no way to 
tell when Americans will see relief 
from the virus, which is characterized 
by fever headache, body aches and 
throat soreness 

Dr. Marv Gardner of the student 
health center at Northwestern 
Universit\- said students came pour- 
ing into the office as soon as they 
came back from break on )an. 3. 

Gardner said he noticed a consid- 
erable rise m flu cases ever since stu- 
dents returned back to the university 
from Thanksgivmg break. 

But things could be worse, said 
Gardner, who added that the flu epi- 
demic has not yet led to "standing 



room only" in the waiting room. 

"When it kxiks like a rock concert 
in here, you know you have a prob- 
lem," he said. 

Doctors say that the flu soastm 
seems to have had an early peak this 
year, starting sometime in mid 
December, rather than the later part 
of lanuary But, they caution, two 
more straircs of influenza will most 
likely .show up before the flu season 
ends in Apnl. 

College campuses are breeding 
grounds for many illnesses because of 
the close quarters associated with a>l- 
lege life. Plus, said Gardner, college 
students tend to travel fwavily during 
the holiday seas<;)n and bring back ill- 
nesses to the campus from all over the 
nation. 

While the CDC recommends that 
people get an influenza vaccination 
each October or November, Gardner 
said that it's not too late to get a flu 
shot and spare yourself from the 
remaining strains of the virus. The 
shot takes a lew weeks to become 
active in the body, but Arden said the 
vacnne has been shown to prevent 
illness in about 70-90 percent of 
healthy adults younger than 65 years 
of age. 

Without the shot, the only way to 

avoid catching the flu is to stay away 

from everyone, Gardner said. Also, 

the immune system oju-rates better if 

see INRJUENZA on page 6 



LOSE 20 POUNDS 
IN TWO WEEKS 

namm us. Womtnt MpUm SU Tmm DM 

During the non-snow ofl season (tw U S Women's Alpine Ski Team 
members used the "Ski Team* diet to k>se 20 pounds in two weeks. That's right 
- 20 pounds in 14 daysl The t)asis of ttie diet is ct)emk:al food actkxi and was 
devised by a famous Colorado physician especially lor tf>e U.S Ski Team. 
fitormaJ energy is maintained (very important) while reducing You l(eep "tuir - 
no starvation - because tfie diet is designed tfiat way. It's a diet that is easy to 
ioNow wtiether you work, travel or stay at home 

This is, honestly, a fantastically successful diet. If it weren't, tfie U.S. 
Women's Alpirw Ski Team wouldn't be permitted to use it! Right? So. give 
yourself ttie same break tf>e U.S. Ski Team gets Lose weigbt the scientific, 
proven way. Even if you've tried all the other diets, you i-we if to yourself to try 
tfie US Women's Alpine Ski Team Diet Tfiat is. if you really do want to tose 
20 pounds in two weeks Order today! Tear this out as a reminder 

Send only S895 ($9.60 in Calif )- add 50 cents RUSH senrice to: 
American Institute. 721 E Main Street. Dept. 254. Santa Maha. CA 93454- 
4507. Don't order unless you expect to tose 20 pounds in two weeks! 
Because thars what the Ski Team Diet will do OI99S 



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M^itti only a small time commitment/ you can earn BI6 money 
i^ile hel^n; detervlng couples become parents. 

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Advofvccd Ir^itute of Fcrtilitij 



p^* 



Ji'ts ^^^nteitiinment 



The Harbinger j 
J«iHMuyl9, 1996| 



Mighty Blues Kings strut tlieir stuff 



The Mighty Blue Kings, a 
seven piece band based in the 
Chicago area, will perform a 
free noon concert in the 
Building A Student Center 
Lounge on Wednesday, 
January 24. Their style of SO's 
tinged pimp rhythm differs 
from much of what can be 
heard on the radio, but they 
continue to attract overflow 
audietKes each week at the 
Green Mill Jazz Club 
The public is welcome at this 
free event, which will ihow- 



such numbers as "Big 
Mamou". "The House Will 
Rock . "Rock My Blues 
Away", and "Take Your Fine 
Frame Home" Band mem- 
bers include Rswa Bon, Sam 
The Man" Burckhardt, lerry 
DeVivo, Careth Best, (immy 
Sutton, Joe Brawka. and Bob 
Carter 

According to Howarcl Reich 
of the Chicago Tribune. 
"They play an uninhibited 
mixture o( Ws |ump tunes. 
pulpy Southern Blues songs. 



slightly corny country bal- 
lads and free-wheeling, free- 
flymg boogie." 
Harper students can experi- 
ence (or themselves the 
M>und which has earned 
them an enormous following 
on VVedr>esday at noon. Tlw 
free concert is sponsored by 
Program Bi:>ard More infor- 
mahon on the performance 
can tie obtained by calling the 
Student Activitie-. office at 
(847)925-6242. or dial 6242 
from any campus phone. 



Spring semester play schedule 

CriniM of the Heart, by Beth Hmley 

PerformaiKes; March 15, 16, 17, 22, 23 m Building J, 

Room 143 

Audition Dates: January 25, 26 at 7«)pm in Drama Lab 

with callbacks on January 27 at IflOpm, open only to 

Harper students and staff 

For informatioa call Laura Pulio at 847/925-6778 

The Glass Menagerie, by Tennessee Williams 

Performances: Apnl 24, 25, 26, 27, 28 in the Drama Lab 
Audition Dates: February 7, 8, 9 at 7:00pm in the 
Drama Lab, open to community residents as well as 
Harper students and staff 
For information, call Todd Ballantyne at 847/925-6743 



Director Terry Gilliam juggles present and future, the sane and insane In ''la Monlceys' 



By Ian Spelling 

CaLEGEPSfSSb£PVIC£ 

NKW YORK It-rrv (..illiam 
doesn t make i imventional 
movies. neMT ha> jnd, bless 
this mjveruk soul hopefully 
never will TTiink "Time 
Bandits," "Bra/i!," "The 
Adventures of Ban>n 
Munchausen" and 'The 
Fish« T Kirii! " .ill of which he 
dirt\ ■ the Monty 

rvt!' -r..rT, "'.And 

nething 



whtch he was involved, vari- 

twsly, as an animator, actor, 
director and wnter 

His latest movu-, tho M'l-ti 
thnller "12 Monki-v?.," is ni^ 
eiceptitin. It's 2035 and the 
world's few inhabitants must 
live underground thanks to a 
deadly virus that killed 99 
percent of the population 
upon itv rii'leasf in IW^ 

Enter the nij^htni. ire- 
plagued Cole (Bruce Willi>i. a 
pnwiner who. lured by the 
promiM- i>t J full pardon, 
aH.rtx's to rr.' - ■■' time 

to lW«i to :., .1,,,. ,jt 



the viral hokxaust Once in 
our era. Cole encounters 
leffrev Gomes (Brad Pitt), the 

I To-.>-t'ycd, somewhat insane 
Mm of a major scu-ntis! 
(Chnstopher PlummtT), and 
Dr Kathrvn K.iillv 

(.Madelemc Stowo). a psychi- 
atrist and writer who special- 

i/«~i in insanity / prophecy 
cases. 

As the film progresses. 
Cole convimi's the doubtful 
dtx-tor Raillv that the future i> 
mdeed endanj;ered and th*- 
two race against the cUxk to 
ItMrn more jboul Coif's 



childhood nightmares, an 
ominous terrorist threat 
called the Army of the 12 
Monkeys, and Cannes' rolo in 
It 

The trim, like virtually all 
(. .illi,jm t.tre, swivps movie- 
fjiHTs into Its ov\n forebixi- 
ing, cLiustrophobic ,ind dis- 
pinted world. The imd);es 
come fast, then faster, are ni^ 
laposed in such a way that 
nothing m.ikos mtis..- until the 
>.i and eyen tlien 
.>m aplenty to argue 
liver nh.it CiiUiam vyas really 
trying ti> sjy. 



There are flashbacks, 
quick edits, non-sequiturs, 
and antiqiu-ish machines on 
display in the futuristic 
sequences. The music blares, 
and Its the madmen who 
utter the truth. As if all of 
that weaMi'l enough, Frank 
(iorshin a ka The Riddler 
trom thecariipy "Batman" TV' 
series, pla\> ,i shrink 

'I like creating incon- 
gruities and juxtapositions 
that force vou to use your 
brain in ways not normally 
expected to use it . ' (niliam 
said 



■ fiei a fresji prnpectin fliis semester! See seme shews spenseretf 



I 



I by iHM Activities and Presram Beard! 



Poi Dog 
Pondering 

TiGlMtaar«|u«tttator 



TickMB go on sale Mcmiay. 
January 22. at to am. All 
ticKM* aro mmrwa waitng 
TicKel* ar« ft 5 on ttw day oi 
*m ilMMr. to taw S5 anct buy 
your ttckMt na«t 

For IRIiM* or wIciniMKin. can 
m» Mmpm CoHtga Boa OMc* 
m •xienttan liS4T or 

91?5-et00 

Musical twam tor tamlia* » 
praaantMby 

ThaflMnMoitianjSA 

Sunday, f t tn i aey It 
im pm 



The Mighty Blue Kings 

M.is<e'i o» juinp turx's :<.nn '■!>•> 
%vig Ixxigia in a free i::<ri..i-..-! 



IfillH Cenc»r lAunfc 



Free VMttos 

Between ctaataa, you 
may want to lake in a 
video on car large 
screen teiovialon, tocal- 
ed in Itie thud lloor^ 
lounge of Biiitding A. Ttia 
new semester starts oB 
with) Oaratf and 
Confuaetf on January 
' H and Natural Born 
Killers on Janij.iry 24 
.1'-":; .''S All videos ato 
■,i-,.'wri at 1 00 pm For 
more intormation. call 
ttie StutJent Activities 
CWice at 925-6242 or 

your Student 
Activities calendar 



Atmuid Thm WorU 
m Stghty Days 

A musical .-e feiling of 
ttie Jules Verne clas- 
sic about an inoredi- 
t>ie loumey by traiit. 
stiip. hot Mr balloon 
and laftl 

For tickets or infomia- 
tion, can the Haiper 
Collage Box Office. 
925-6100 



PRi DfiX posaerin 



ss 

tacuty am] tlatt 
$3 CMHan under t2 




The Harbinger 
January 19, 19W 



Comment a ry 



Our VJevs 



Look beyond New 
Year's resolutions 
for success 

Making New Year's resolu- 
tion's year after year seem to get 
old extremely quick. Most peo- 
ple use these to try to make him- 
self/herself a better person, by 
trying to lose weight, do away 
with drinking, trying to quit 
smoking or to do more in less 
time? 

Being a student, don't get all 
caught up in these resolutions, by 
making one to do better in school 
this semester. The average per- 
son holds to their resolution for 
about three weeks That would 
be hmm.. about the hme of the 
first quiz or test. 

Not passing a test or quiz 
could get you caught right back 
into that rut. LcK>king in the mir- 
ror, seeing yourself going in that 
downward spiral L'suallv lea\ - 
ing you nvure frustrated than 
evtT. 

Pass or tail, that once set reso- 
lufK>n will be forgotten through- 
out the semester But don't for- 
get about all of the great pro- 
grams the sch<.K)l offers to help 
vou succeed. Use them through- 
out the M-mester. the\ will pro\f 
to be more prcHiiicfiv e and reli- 
ablf then a ri>Milution that was 
shouted out after a couple o( 
glasses of champagne. 



Editorial Board 



The Harbinger 

Acting Editor in Oiief jon O'Brien 

Business Manager Valerie VWevers 

Man^mgEditof DavePunp 

•^^^ Editor jui,e Thompson 

Arts & Entertainment Editor Laura Garrison 

Spots Editor Susan Rademactier 

CopyEditor open 

Features Editor Qp^, 

Layout Editor PauJFkxJen 

Faculty Advisor Howard SdHossterg 



THE ED'S VIEW 



Page 5 - 



Progress? Or just another wrong number? 




jon O'Brien 



L uick quiz; what's your 
larea ccxle? Ameritech tvas 
begn blowing its horn 
Utely'3bi)ut the handful of area 
codes that wv will be forced to 
deal with in the coming months. 
Those of you in the northwest 
suburi>s, including dear ol' 
Harper, will be in area code 847, 
while anyone in DuPage county 
wUl be in aim code tM starting 
later this year 

But wait. It gets better' 
Chicagoans who aren't in the 
downtown area will also be get- 
ting a new code next year' And to 
top It all tiff, anyone in Cook 
County who is served by the 
Roaeile switching station (parts of 
Schaumburx, Elk Gro\ e, and oth- 
ers) get a whole new telephone 
number to deal with' 

A more logical approach 
would have been to switch all of 



this equipment to its own cixle(s) 
but noooDoo, that would make too 
much serwe- We can thank the 
many pager and cellular phone 
service providers for lobbying for 
this hodgepodge of numljers. 
For some reason tlwy felt that 
placing cell phones, pagers, 
modems and fax machines in a 
dedicated area code was discnm- 
inahng against them, nevermind 
that it's already done this way in 
New Yt>rk Cit\ 

Or maybe converting to an 8- 
digit number by tacking a zero 
onto existing telephone numbers, 
though this would be a hassle to 
the phone company (parish the 
thought) 

Or how about Ameritech 
working with the various sub- 
urbs to lay down a ID-year plan 
to accommodate for the need for 
phone numbers' If Ameritech 
had thought this whole thing out 
correctly we would have known 
alx)ut the impending contusion 
years ago and would have had 
more time to ad|ust lor it. !V1y 
home phone number is changing 
in a matter of davs and I didnt 
know what it was until a couple 



weeks ago — hardly enough time 
to get the word out 

I predict that by the year 2000 
we'll go by lO^ligit phone num- 
bers — automatically including 
the area code will be a necessity 
it anyone wants to get through. 

What I really love is all of the 
money, our money, being used 
for the phone company to blow 
off on pet projects like television 
and radio commercials, and cable 
television service. But where else 
can we go to get telephone ser- 
vice? If Ameritech makes a mis- 
take, we suffer the con-sequences. 
We aren't completely helpless, 
though. The Citizen's Utility 
Board, affectionately known as 
C.U.B., has been fighting for the 
rights of consumers for years 
now. 

Another inten-sting prospect 
IS that AT&T is hying to get its 
fcxit m the local phoiw .service 
dixir. It's too early to say if this 
will improve things but 
Ameritech has been balkmg 
about it from the start. Some 
change would be better than 
none. 

Where's my phone book... 




SPeXKlNS OF SHUTDOWNS 



'f'f 



staff Writers and Assistants 



Kathy Betts, Frank J. Biga. Tim Brauer. TW. Fuller. Adam Greea 
Veronica Gonzalez. Rosemane Hy Hon, Jim Kopeny 



General Policies 



illlfSEl'Sri!^ PuWicatiwi (or tne Harper College campus corrv 
n«jntt». M««eO bl.»«ewy inroughout tr» sctxwi year except during holidays 
■ndrinaHMras. Vm paper is rtstritiuted (ree to all stuaerrts, faculty and 
aamii»sira;io«i The Martrnger'a sole purpose >s to provide tfie Harper cormiu. 
ruty wim ntoimation pertanr« to the catnpus and its surroundir« camnii*i|. 

The Hartrngtr iMXcomes letters to the editor and m0m. to our editorals. 
Letters most tie s«gr»M and include a social security nuT*er, Signatures Mil 
be wittfienj upon lequest. All letters are sJotea to editing 



2S^!?l!!^* adwrtised m nie HMiif«erarenot rwcessariiy 
SSS^^iSL!? '^}^ °* "»» "**'• >»">»"» college admin.str«ion or 
Board of EUteetors. mqutnes slWtM tie torwanMd directly to the advertiser 
and all purchases are at trie dlicretion of the consuner. 



MaWr^Address: 

The Harbinger William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine, 1 60067-7098 

Ptwne Numbers: 

business office: (847) 925-6460 

news office: (847) 397-6000 x2461 

fax: (847) 925-6033 



copyright 1996. The Hart»«er. 
All rights reservfld. 



Pag** 



Classifieds / Fun 



The Harbinger 
January 19, 1996 



MFLUENZA: A sickening thought 



continued from page 2 

a person avoids heavy alco- 
hol conitumpticm and ftels 
pienty oi sleep and eats a 
htwHhy diet, he said 

A receni Roper Surch 
Sur\-ey kmnd that mfttlCflia 
can linger for an average of 
seven day*, while the aver- 
age aduti sufferer mistM* two 
days oi work or ckna hteaui* 
at (he (hi 

"I'd rather be «ick (he Mt- 
ond week of school than dur- 



ing midterms or linaiit,'' he 
said 

Nancy Aivderson, the 
head nurse at The College of 
Wotwter* fiealth center, said 
tfial visiting a physician can't 
huft. 

"ThoMt 9tudenl!< who aiv 
away fittn home tor the first 
time may have always relied 
on a parent to tell them it i> 
time to see the doctor." 
Anderson said "Now that 
decision will be up to them. 



It's almost 
like Cheating 



iMtart MM '^M iriMir « GMwilH 



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W8 buy, Mil, trade ^^ 
* MMIaMlmw 
computer etioipmeiit P 



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itwrttmmow 

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MOWTonspncw 

$149.99 



STUDENTS WANTED 



Speech Team informa- 
tion nfieeting . Learn, per- 
form, travel, compete, 
and make new friends!!! 
Wednsday. January 31 at 
12 noon room L222. For 
additional information: 
call Patti Ferguson /925- 
6735 IVIarcta Litrenta 
/925-€944 

Wanted: Outstanding 
transfer students. 
Roosevelt University 
offers a generous trans- 
fer scholarship program. 
For nrore info, contact 
Kaaina Maddava at 
(708) 437 9200x213 

ATTENTION ALi STU- 
DENTS! Over $6 billion in 
put)lic arvj private sector 
grants & scholarships is 
now available. All stu- 
dents are eligible. Let us 
help. For more info, call: 
1-800-263-6495 ext. 
F56992 



HELP WANTED 



Sales 35,000-t- per year 
health benefits 515- 
8300 

PT Afternoon-Evenings 
$6 per hour- average pay 
$10 per hour. Rexible 
schedule 515-8300 



Alaskan Employment- 
Fishing industry. Earn up 
to $3.000-$6,000-t- per 
month. Room & Board! 
Transportation! 
Male /Female. No experi- 
ence necessary! 
(206)971-3510 ext 
A56991 

An adventure in style! 
AbercromtJie & Fitch Co. 
PT & mgmt sales posi- 
tions. Woodfield Mall, 
Schaumburg call Kelli 
(708)619-6271 

Teacher /Kindergartea 
Must have credits in edu- 
cation or early childhood. 
Degree a plus. 
Experience working with 
children is necessary. 
Responsible for lesson 
plar» and supervision of 
your own room. PT 30-35 
hrs/wkly. Call Linda 
Novak. (708)304-5278 
or send resunries to 
Barrington Park District 
Attn. Linda Novak 235 
Lions Drive Ban-ingtoa IL 
60010. 

Site Coordinator. 
Energetic person to 
supervise and do daily 
planning for after school 
program. Must enjoy out- 
door activities, games 
and have knowledge of 
working with school age 
children. PT 15-20 



hrs/wkly MR For infor- 
mation call Linda Novak, 
(708)304-5278 



TRAVEL 



•• Spring Break" To 
Mazatlan, Mexico from 
$399.00 Air/7 nights 
hotel. Free nightly par- 
ties/ discounts. Call Ron 
at 800-288-0328 



FOR RENT 



Room for rent. 2 nwle 
roomates. Washer /dryer, 
run of the house. Near 
Schaumburg Library. 
$350 per mo. 781-0081 



PERSONALS 



Pizza Guy! Urn Bom Bom 
Bowww, Dm Bom Bom 
Bowww... 

Look out Hula Girl! 
Gomer Pyles coming! 
Shazam! 

What was the comedy 
showcase? 

Farooq -♦• Shabanana- we 
missed you at the con- 
ference. - Madarr»e 
President 

Did you know what naca 
spelled backwards is? A 
can. A can of wrtiat? 
Soda? 



ANNOUNCING 



DILBERT by Scott Adams 



THE 



QuiNCY University 
Presidential Scholarship 



Bigibillty 

To compete, a minimum of JO hours of transferable 
academic credit must be completed as a full-time student 
at a post-secondary institution. 

VMlM 

Full tuition, room, board, and actixnty fee scholarship. 
Based on 1995-96 costs - $15,1 70 per year. Two or three 
years of eligibility based on credits transferred. 



The Uniivrsily must offer admission, arui the separate 
Presidential Scholarship application must be submitted 
before February 15, 19%. 

For more information about the Presidentiat Scholarship 
competition or other Transfer Scholarships, call: 

1 -800-688-HAWK(4295) 
A CaUwIk Univcniljp In lh« Franciscan Tradition Since 1860 




Looking to get noticed? The Harbinger is in 
need of staff writers for this semester. Stop by 
A567 or call 847/397-6000 x2461 for details! 

The Harbiiiger 



The HafWnger 



Jports 



Page? , 



Athlete of the Week (from Nov. 28 to Jan 




John Nikolaros 



SPORT: Mens BmIwUmU 

WEEK OF: Nov. 28- Dtc. 6, 1995 

REASON: He scored » poinls in Haqjer's %-aO 
victory over College of Uke County Nine of those 
points came from three-point range 



Wayne Cook 

SPORT: Mem Basketball 

WEEK OF: Dec. 6-13, 1995 

REASON: Scored 22 points on 1 4 rebounds to lead 
Harper to a 76-71 victory over Concordia's junior 
varsity. 




Sports Shorts 



• TheWOmens 
Basketball team is col- 
lecting canned goods 
for a local food snelter. 
Donations will tie 
accepted until Feb. 16 
and can be dropped off 
in the Wellness and 
Hunan Performance 
office in Building M. 

• The Womens Tennis 
team Is looking for play- 
ers for the Fall 1996 
season. For more infor- 
tnatioa contact Martha 
Bott in the Wellness and 
Hunan Rerformance 
Otviston located in 
Building M. 



lilL. 



Tim Ellis 

SPORT: Wrestling 

WEEKOF:Jan^lO 

REASON: He tcK>lt the championship in the 190 
pound weight cld.ss with score-s of 16-0, 16-2, 11-0. 
His victor)' helptxi Harper to win the Harper 
Invito 

Basketball team keeps going... 

continued from page 12 

HarptTs Ian 1.T game agaiast 
luli.'t to >;r\.> tho Hawk.s a 52- 
4'» Ifdd at tht- h.ilf 

Joliet K'd b\ nine with less 
than five minutm to plav in the 
game Harper pulled to within 
three fioints M H-t-Hl as King 
and Kojih sparked the Hawks 
with back-to-back baskets. 
Harper went on to lose the 
game 90-83. 

"With only two guys on the 
bench, your defense in limit- 
ed." said assistant coach Mike 



Hirsch. 

"You cant gamble out there 
because you cant afford for 
anybody to get into foul dou- 
ble." added Hirsch. 

Martin hasn't played bas- 
ketball in two years His last 
season was as a senior at 
Waukegan Wayne Cook 
necruited Martin when Coach 
Cregier sounded the alarm. 

Cook and Martin had 
played together at Waukegan 
and were teammates on 
Harper's lotrfball team. 



Harper college Fitness Center jgQ 
Student Membership Special ^-^^ 

For intnn 



January 16 ■ 
June 3 



For information, cafi Jim Ryan at vG963 



IMMEDIATE 
OPININGS 



Fortun* 100 Sodware Company 
w»ki 20 Mariei Seiearchefs to 
work, Mci»Fri 7om-llora, II om- 
3pm or 3pm-7pni Tlicie oulgn- 
m»mj involve conducting buij- 
nesi »urv«v» by telephone. PC 
Windowi aicperwnce a required. 
and dolobose knowledse is a 
plus. Snjoy a poiitive, plea«jnt 
working environment and casual 
olSre, NO SEUING INVOtVEO'! 
Convenjemly locoled m Lfsle m 
1-88 and Rt 53 Perfect |ob lor 
studeniji These a-r long term 



708-932-9200 




doctors 

go to med school 

interior 
designers 

go to Harrington 
Institute. 



I a HARRINGTON 
1 INSTITUTE 
OF INTERIOR DESIGN 

Tht- Fine Arti BuilJing 
4 iC S Michiijan A\€ 
Chicago, IL 60605 



The only 

college 

in the 

Chicago area 

focused 

exclusively 

on 

interior 

design. 

And tramtemnj,' 

doesn't 

require a 

m.i|or operation. 

Call for more 

information and 

a catalog. 

(312) 
939-4975 



liX^ 



^ ^n ii j ii j u p^^mjiy 



iKqpir- 



i^lgMBWi 



Harper Sports 

P»g» t » wmmm KMkmf Hwyf Coii>g« » 1— wry 19. 1W6 

Opponents fail to wrestlers one by one 



Susan Radamacher 

SPORTS EDITOR 

Harper's wrestling team 
hj> been sending opponents 
r.> the mat ion their tjuest to 
tdplure a second nationj! 
champuiaship in thnv vrars, 

llif Hjw K.S vvTi-stk'd thfir 
wjv to first pUcif in the 
ii,r,i,.|- |,n itf Ian h iij;ainsl 
1 rixcv' (St- I t'H.iisl, 

i>iu-ki-(4on iMich i Tritf'n 
Ctillege of l.jkf I. ount\ 
WauhoHMc O.iktiin, and thf 

Meramec tiniihed +4 
points behind HarfXT with 
Muskfyon finishinK in third 
pUiLf "Intivn has improved 
this year S'hev would have 
scored more points at the 
tournament if thv\ had not 
been missing ti.v , > . it their top 
wrestler's," said Harper 
wrestling coach Norm 
i-Lice 



Harper posted five cham- 
pions and four medal win- 
ners on its way to racking up 
113,5 pvtints. Hawk v\resller 

Ron Stonitsch led Hi,- w.n ui 
the 1IH,)- pound wi , 

Stonitsch colli,. 1- 

tails m the tounument on hi> 
wav to .1 championship and 
the award (>ir the lourna- 
rnenl's m^>^>t outstanding 
urestler 

The lour other ctiampions 
were ;\rm.uidii t'alderon 
(H!SK !an... 

Brad sTm. • ; 

Tim !■'! 

Otl', 
inch,idi\,l ),| Kuiiedm' i,2r-i 
Tonv /ent/ il*^"', ' h'-'- 
Villareai 1142), and Mike 
Iriolo ( 1 M'i- 

'The Haw ks went on to the 
I'niversitv ot Wisconsm- 
CKhkosh [an ID where they 
took seven out of ten match- 
es Haqx-r won by a scort- of 



25-18, 

Victory again belonged to 
the Hawks as they defeated 
nationally ranked Muskegon 
and \iagra (N,V.), along with 
tMivel Na/arene m Mu>i- 
Michigan Ian 13, 

Muskegon il2lhj was ■ 
defeated 25-15 and will be 
returning to Harper Ian -I' 
for the Harper Duals \iagra 
fell 41-10 to the ninth ranked 
Hawks in their tirst meeting 
cif the MM-.on ('>lnet went 
down 42- 12 

Villareai was mjureil dur- 
ing one of the matches when 
hi- .iiiii .mother wrestler col- 
.m Due til 
iicumstanies in 
,Miclug,in, \illareal was 
forced to wait until his return 
to the Chicago area before 
recen iiig eight stitches in his 
torehead 




PHOTO COIRTESY OF HARPER ATHETC DEPORTMENT 

Ron Stonitsch flips Ryan Casey. 



Harper's cagers open '96 conference play 



Susan Radamacher 

SPORTS EDlT(Dfi 

Harper's women s basketball team 
dropped to 1-2 m the \4C conference with a 
heartbreaking S>>4 loss to |oliet Ian. 13, 

Jotiet sank two free-thniws in the final sec- 
onds to defeat the lady Hawks lor their sec- 
ond straight loss 

Denise Hengelsfl'*) and thnsla 
Rciminel(U) teamed up to grab 25 rebtmnds, 

Rommel put Harper up 54 53 by sinking 
two frw-throws with IH N«vonds left in the 
game, (oliet failed to Miori', giv ing the bail to 
Harper with 11 seconds left on the clock. 

jolief'- Misti Temple stole Hengels pass 
torting Harj^T to foul her Temple made both 
free-throws ti> dash Harper's hof>es of a 2-1 
HBCord in the conference 

Ficshman Nicole Herring had a hot hand 
as she sank four field goals ti:>r 12 of her 14 
pciints in the game f-'ellow freshman 
ChnshrH" Bianchm alst> scored in double dig- 
its with 1 1 points and h rebounds. 

The Women's basketball team opened its 
19% conference plav with a 75-54 blowout 
over Triton at Harfx-r Saturday. |an> 

Led by Rommel's game high 33 points. 
the lady Hawks easily defeated the ladv 
Troians Rommel als*> shot 75 percent at the 
free-throw line. Hengels also scored in dou- 
ble digits with 16 points 

Th*' DuPage game featured a Hawk team 
that head coach Jennifer Jensen did nttt rec- 
ognize. "We made mistakes and didn't use 
our heads," Jensen added 

Harper was held to lusl 1 3 points in each 
half The hnal score w as 5*,-2h 

Th<? Hawks will return to ffarper to lak«? 
on Illinois Valie>- Jan 23, at 5:00 p.m. 




Susan Rademacher 

SPORTS EDITOR 



Th,' 



PHOTO PWOVOeO BY HARPERS ATHETIC DeP*RT^ENT 

Chrlsta Rommel eyes the layup. 



Hawks' basketball team and the 
Hunny have one thing in common 
a; they keep going, going and 
gomg. .. 

With only seven players on the team, each 
man sees an average of 38 minutes of action 
in each game. Leading the way is freshman 
center |eremy Roach(6'9"), who is averaging 
14 points and 12 rebounds a night. 

After losing a handful of players to grades 
and transfer, head basketball coach Ron 
Cregier put the call out for basketball players. 
Answering the call were Tony llurd, Chris 
King, Marquis Martin, and frank Piersanti. 

Tlie Hawk.s opened conference play Jan. b 
with a new limk, but not a whole lot of luck. 
Thev\ e dropped three games to go 0-3 in the 
conference and 3-13 overall. 

Triton w.i'. the opponent for the first game 
of conference play. The Hawks lost the game 
Ht>-77 at h(>me despite leading 46-31 at the 
half on Chris Kings three 3-pointers. 

With 13; 11 left in the second half Chris 
King fouled out forcing Harper to play with a 
one man bench to Triton's eight 

Eight lo six was a cake walk compared to 
the l^^ man roster of the College of Hupage 
Once again. Roach led the Hawks with 22 
points 

Harper made the Chaparrals work for the 
72-*6 victories despite being short a man. 
Sophomon' John Nikolaros sat out a one 
game suspension due to an incident in the 
Triton game. 

Nikolaros' came back fired-up, lighting up 

the scoreboard for 16 points in the first half of 

see BASKETBAU. on page 7 



Palatine, Illinois 




fiharper cptleg* 

Iff 

11 . February 2, 1996 



Telephone number change disrupts service 

Ameritech switches school's phone number, asks for assistance 



Jutit ThompsM 

I WWSEDtTW 

HarfXT NWtWillwird o|!*rat*it» got 
an uiwxpfcted tnvdk on Mrmtliiy, Ian 

I 72 wh»ti (hf i-.impt» phi'tm" nuntht-r 

■ 'T the' attrmiwn 
.ti the phonf «.\-v 
.■H-rmjl num.b»T ot citls 
■ -11 IH.tlX) fX'T ttjy to 
I atowKt none. 

Th.- n«fw fhomr numlwf (W7-'*;'> 
■> tufipuiwd to tiiki' er!: 
. , Ian. 20 to crnnadv »m ; 
>ti? dmnges But ArrnTitrrh 
,.,.,1,,™,.,,^. ft,,,. .-h.ingt~» until 

illixll.1 irl.llU,Hl% n-jT*'- 

: Kim «»iid th»,' riMM>n tt,>r 

■•, w» b«XdU!>(> th«- nt'lwork is 

:nd llw p't«KW» ot ihan^inn 



In This Issue 



"'B»-twtfn thf M7 .mJ eW jn'j ci.h1i> 
wf\'*- 4h.:>nf;fd i>\ fr 1 ^ millmn nuni- 
tii-r> f vfn rn»\ jnd th«'n the ss^tem 
get> J (;liiih, -.hf sjid 

VVht'n p«»f>le tAlW thf a»llt*);f jt 
31 7 •••■If 10(1 bftwtfn (he huur> «•* 
!l MU.m. ami ■ti.lOpm,, a rvi^ivrding 
*4id th*' numlwr was disi:i>nra,i:ti,i.t 
and rei turHit-r nil'ormatum was avail- 

' rhf rtwrdiiif; •^■nt the pei>- 

fj.. . , it, .••!,• .r.h. 1 n 111., Mar(XT 

I 'If 111 M" 

xi.<;'.Li<,-i. ^,11 -.. u' calling; 

*nvwher«' tin r indiraialiori 

on what ,h4pp*n«:'u tn tm- st-htxil, thf 
daycaw center i>n campus, the cinn- 
munttv founst'liri); uTitrr .irut 
Harpi-r's Northva-.! I enter in 
tVo^fH'ct Htn){ht!., " 

s hcidi-n sjid she knt'w "stifnpthmK 
ing when the f+ ■■■■ ' -^^ 



rc 


PMM 




T""^ 


ScftaumlMifV 


ga O'Hara 


Pmk 


HomH* 


\ 
V, 



ly )?ot rt'ally quite Nut f\ i-n the op«T- 
aliir or 411 kni-w .iN'ut llir swiuti 
OMT oi thf f^litth m till- ■•\ ^li-ni 

Thf kmmiftlni- of a cri»hloni m 
thi- s\sli'ni w.i^.if n.ivi'nitort li> Hft--\' 



INFOGRABC BY JON OBRIEN 
I evinMin. soi-relary at Harper's 
\^l^t^H'.lst Cfiitei 1 1'\ lOMin s.nd 
alMuil UK) (xvpli; lalli-d the uMitt-r 
asking il HarpiT had ilusixl dinvn. 
VVh.il .1 disaster, ' shi' said "it was 

see TELEPHONE oo page 2 




The Mighty Blue Kings rocit Harper 



I sports: 

a J .ibcut Chrb King's, heroic 



\»ge 12 








eatures: 








' , ■ t 


tlu- 


V\cck 


AsMKiate 




iiul Director of 


iu'alre M 


arv 


lo VVil 


IS 


age 4 









ISports: 

>•' \oii think that the first 
iiu-ndnieiit >;uarantees vour 
lights to tree »>pei\h on the 
tetni t^ the I .ov ernment 
kiot'sn t seem to think so. 
Page 4 




c 
Featwm 



Fun Page 

I Arts A Entertainment .~ 

IC0MMMIItSfy iiiiiiiii ii|iu.miiiiimm.»i 

Iciaulfled* .. — 



. Paget 2-3 
— Page 4 

.^Pagal 
. Pages 6-7 



Page 10 

. Pages 1112 



I llMtenwctier 

SPOUTS EDITOR 

The Mighty Blue KiriRs had people dancinj; tn the 
aisles when thf\ pertormevl in the Harf>er ( tillej;e 
student Center Wednesday, |an,24 

Ihe Vtinhtv Blue Km^s are known tor (heir ^il's 
s(vle ot musH tinged with a |ump rhythm. The mu^ 
lure ot musii played >;ot the joint jumping. 

An enthusiastic crowd ot ahout 100 people came 
during (he lunch hour to li'.(en to the Chicago baM*d 
band whiise members iniludiv Kos^ Bvin, Sam "The 
man" BuR"k,hardl |err\ l)eino, (..areth Best, |iminv 
SutttMl, }t»! Braw ka, and Bob Carter 



F>HOT0 BY SUSAN RAOEMAOCR 

Durmg the concert open vpau-s in the student cen- 
ter were turned into a d^nn I'.ior v.Ii.tc students 
danced to crowd favorites hkr "loose 1 ips ' and 
"Oinning Like a Cheshire Cat 

Sutton, the bands bass plaver -..ud he likes lo play 
at lolleges becaus*' it givfs the band a chance to 
I'xpose their st\ le ot music to ,i wide audienie He 
>aid, "I realU like playing the ballads bet.iuse tliey 
grab vour emotioits and are tilled with the blues," 

TTie Mighty Blue Kings attract o\ ertlow audiences 
every Tuesdav at the Cin-t-n Mill ]di/ club in Chicago. 

The gaiup plans to a-lease their first album in 
March. 



Contact the Hiirbinncr Lowtecl m Buiimt. A, Room 367 Business Ptionc: 847 S25-6460 News Phone: 8'17 '925^6000 x2461 



^ ^ 



Page 2 



Harper News 



Multicultural center helps students 



Health Corner 



Resmnarl* Hylton 

STAFF WRITER 

Iho Multicultural Studt-nts CentiT i^ i 
pidcf thjt shouli) bt- tjmili.ir to most studint> 
I viT vvi.iidtTfv) vvh.ii the orsJni/.itnHi v\j^ 
dbimt, hut nvvft stopped b\ to cluxk ' 

Thf Multicultural Stuclfnis Center i% an 
organu.ition set up to advise students .>! 
racial, ethnic and cultural diversity There are 
several pmgranus and services .u a liable t»> 
African-Amfrican, Asian and Hispanic stu- 
dents, Including scholarship intormatioii 



They also try to help minorities in the soci- 
ety as well, not only in the college There are 
some 1 jlino students who go to the Rolling 

\lejdov\s \ci«hborhiHid Resource Center 
once a wivk and help middle sihc>olers with 
their homework 

Srank St>larno, Din-clor ot the 
Multicultural Students C enter said that l-eb is 
,-\tricdn-,-\mencan Hislorv month 

In honor ol Ihis occasion various acln i' 
have bivn plannitt Kor more intormativ.. 
teel (rtr to stop by the Multicultural Students 
Center 



TELEPHONE: Lack of warning caused hassles 



continued from page 1 
)ust terrible. " 

Levinson said a lot of the 
phone calls she r«>€eive»J were 
from irate petiple wondering 
why thev were never told 
about the number change 
"All I could tell thetn was 



that we were sorry. Wedidnt 4 30pm. 
know what was wnmR either. Contrary to levinson, 

Ameritech was even calling Blacker said "IHer all we ve 

as tor intormation," she said had no complaints about 

Harpers Chief switch- changing our phone number 

board operator Paula Blacker or area ctxie It was a very 

said the calls started coming smiXJth priKCSs." 
back in VIondav at about 



We'd like to 
ask a pint- 
sized favor. 

due blood 




Your .iw.trd-uinrjifi : soim,- 
?(>r H.irpiT iii-v\-s .iikI intorm.iliiin. 



Gfve titoodtfM Mtminar. CaH 
UfeSouree Blood Senmm for 

•n appomtmom. (706) 296-9660. 

Or vtst I tlonor oanlar near you. 



ELDERLY CARE 

Disabled and elderly 
clients in health caiv lacili- 
ties have the right to receive 
safe, competent and quality 
care learn from J nursing 
Mew point what you need to 
know about ta'JtmenI, caa-. 
abuse, neglect and staffing 
■-Mies in lodav's health care 

-.rem l>ebra Karas, RN , 
soordinator of Harpers 
Basic Nursing Assistant 
Training Program, will pre- 
sent Quality Elder Care" on 
Tuesday, Feb 20, h-om 121 
p m., Building A, room 241a 

SEXUAL AWARENESS 
WEEK FEB.13-1S 

Safe Sex Information 
Table in the Bookstore 
entrance in Building L 

Literature, pamphlets 
and other materials. 
Contests, T-shirt drawing, 
condoms and more. 

BIRTH CONTROL 

Options for the "^O's 
Wednesday Feb 14, 10-11 
am.. Building A, Room 242. 
Learn the safest, most effec- 
hve methods of birth con- 
trol. Enjoy Free Refresh- 
ments and CD door prizes! 

SEXUAL HARASSMENT 

Tuesday, Feb 13. 12-1 



The Harbinger I 
February 2, 19961 



p.m,, Building A, Board 
Rix)m 315c Find out 
what constitutes sexual 
harassment and the steps 
you can take to protect your- 
self 

SEXUALY TRANSMIT- 
TED DISEASES 

Chlamydia, Condyloma 
and Hepatitis B — multiple 
choice answers on a biology 
test or sexually transmit- 
ted diseases you can get 
from your partner ;• 

An information session 
on Care and Maintenance of 
a Healthy Relationship is on 
Wednesday, Feb 14, 12-1 
pm.. Building A, Room 242. 

Discover what steps you 
can take to keep your rela- 
tionships running smoothly 
on Thursday, Feb. 15, 12-1 
p.m.. Building A, Room 242. 

EATING DISORDERS 

loosing weight is one 
thing. Ijjsing perspective is 
another Gain hack a sense 
of who you were K'fore food 
look control Free 

Information and screening 
tor eating disorders will K' 
held on Tuesday, Feb. 6, **- 
2p.m in building A, room 
242. 



HARPER COLLEGE BOOKSTORE 

YQyRFULL SERVICE BOOKSTORE 

Celebrate the Heritage in Print 



African American 
History Month 





Visrl US today and see tttese 

Uttes and more 



Rece . ^ ~ 'memorative tote 

bag •■'. -ise of $20 00 or 

more on selected titles 




Wt carry thft f ULL selectio n of Te nlbooks you need foLgJaSS 



HwiMf CoMigNi E 



,,jT,..;day ft 00am 1 2 W noon 



What is 
Co-op? 



Valuable |»ald worK experience in the area of your cho- 
sen majorl 

Earn college credits while you worki 

Great for your resume 

Set yourself apart from all of those other college 
grads. 

You can be eligible to win a $500 scholarship If 

you are enrolled In a co-op work experience in the 

Spring '96 semester. Co-ops are available In a 

variety of majors. To find out more call Kris 

Conroy at 925-6720 or stop by the Career Center 

in A347. 

Win a S500 scholarship while you work In a Co-op! 



-«.V';" 



The HdrbingR 
February 2, 1996 



Harper News 



National News from around the country 



Baby Death Stuns 
U of Georgia 

3 'COUEGE PRESS SERVICE 

ATHENS. Ga -The bruUl 
murder of a newlKim bjbv • 
found in the a dormilorv 
mtroom and stabbed tn the 
heart-has "niit a chill thnnieh 
thv L'niNtTsitv ot C»tMr^iJ 
\ custodidn clfdning ttw 
women's restrtx>m ut 
I )RlethorfH' House dontiilory 
Ian H found thf 7pound baby 
hoy stiittfvt insido a trash can 
Ihf inbnt had stab wounds 
h' ih.' heart and other parts ot 
tiis body 

L'(. C .impu^ Pohce Cjpt 
limtny V\ilham>on >aid no 
>u,%(->i'ct has b«fn named vel 
m th.' tjs«- "We h.ivf all the 
M our unit VM>fk- 
■■'■■•.^ ..... -...^ ,.i-,i- .11 this (ime , ■ 
he said 

Crime lab results indicate 
the infant was delivered lull 
lerm, apparenlK in the bath 
r'H>m. then kiUeil 

0(;lelhi>rp«? House is a co- 
ed residence hall accessible to 
students with card kevs 
I )etectives are not ruling; out 
the possibilitv that someoin; 
other than a student not 
inside, WilliarrLson s.iid 



"We're talking to any«>ne 
we can, asking for informa- 
tion," he said, adding that 
dormitory residents arc bemg 
questioned 

"It's probablv one of tht» 
worst things ivc seen." 
VVillumsc.n sjid 

Ciass Project 
Tal(es Students 
to Ghana 

HARRISONBLKi. V.i - 
It's ran? that class projetts 
r<~iult in sendinj^ students to 
anywhere more interestinj; 
than the campus librarv I'r 
computer lab 

Put three lames Mddis..n 
I not-rsitv students are tr,n ■ 
elmj; to Cibana js part of an 
mtenidlional business cours*- 
thai tixus«-s on giving stu- 
denLs practical, handson 
cxpenence abio.ul 

rhe students will irav el to 
the African nation and spend 
two wwks collecting data tor 
a pnt(sosed ice and cold stor- 
age facility that a liKal husi- 
nessnian hof»es to operate 

IMl" marketing protess>.r 
Hatold li^T said the course 
was developed thrt-e years 



ago at the univcrsifv to 
address the criticism that 
business schcHils lack fix-us 
on international business 
iasues. 

"The goal," said Jeer. 
"was to develop a team- 
taught, proiect-orientfd, 
interdisciplinar\, internation- 
al business ct>urse Contacts 
were made with local basi- 
tiesses who had products that 
could be sold intemationalh, 
and two firms were identified 
that wanted a fnt-e' business 
plan developed for interna- 
tional venture " 

Texas A&M Prof 
Arrested For 
Tailing Student 
Bribe 

KINtiSVILLF. Texas-An 
art professor at Texas A & M 
Unnersilv resigned in 
IXtemt-H-r after police said he 
ottered to give a student an A 
in exchange tor $1(XI. 

lose Martinet, on faculty 
with the university for more 
than IS vears, was arrested 
atter he accepted money from 
freshman Christopher Cm/, 
who was wired to campus 



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• PROriTS BEGIN IMMEDIATELY AFTER TRAINING 

• riRST YEAR INCOME (AFTER TRAINING) EXCEEDS $«5.«»0 

SECOND YEAR INCOME EXCEEDS SIINI.WH) 

• BUSINESS CAN BE OPERATED DURING THE SUMMER UNTIL GRADUATION 

• WORK YOUR OWN HOURS DAY OR NIGHT MOST PEOPLE AVERAGE 

48 HRS/WK 

• WORK MORE HOURS. MAKE MORE MONEY 

• NO NEED TO LOOK TOR A JOB AFTER GRADUATION 

REQilREMENTS: 

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"HIGH TECH SOLUTIONS FOR TODAY S YOUNG ENTREPRENEURS' 

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(3»5) 595-59*0 



police 

The incident started a 
week before when Martinez 
announced to his i lass that he 
was collecting art piirttolios 
tor a final grade Cru/, v,ho 
could not fimt his portfolio, 
said his professor offered to 
ovcrkmk that fact in 
excftange tor S 1 (K) 

According to Texas A&M 
Campus Police It Sandra 
[effersiin, t ru/ was atraid no 
one M.'ould believe his story 
Acting on the advice of 
(riends he approached the 
prolessor again, this time 
with a hidden tape recorder. 

"He told I Martinez 1 he 
didn't have the money" 
Jefferson s.iid "The pnites- 
sor lowered the price to SsO '" 

The two agavd to mi*ei at 
a later date After hearing the 
recording, the campus police 
called the Stiuth Texas Drug 
I orcc, who wired Cruz before 
the next meeting. 

lelterson arrested 

Martinez alter he accepted an 
envelope containing $50 from 
Cruz "He acted like he had 
no idea what was going on," 
sfie said . 

Martinez was charged 
with bribcTv, a seconddegrve 
felony, and has pleaded inno- 
cent If convicted, he faces a 
maximum lO-year sentence 
orSi(UK)l)fine.' 



Page 3 

Career Center 
offers coun- 
seling service 

The Harper College 
Career Transition Center 
offers individualized 

career counselmg to ftKus 
on career direction and job 
search organizahon. 

During hourly 

appointments clients may 
discu.ss present work sta- 
tus, address specific career 
alternatives or develop a 
focused career direchon. 

The following individ- 
ual career counst»ling 
packages are now avail- 
able: Career i-xploring 
and Planning helps 
explore career options; 
Career As.sessmenl uses a 
variety of assessments 
including the Myers- 
Bnggs and Strong Interest 
Inventor,; Career Action 
Planning develops an 
action plan to achieve 
goals. Resume Service 
provides a targeted 
resume; Interviewing 
Skills provides mock 
videotaped interviewing 
practice; and Job Search 
Strategies develops a 
directed job search cam- 
paign 

Call the Career 
Transition Center, 847/ 
459-H233, for informahon. 



REMEMBER!! 
Harper's new phone number: (847) 925-6(X)0 



F/bicatioit 

liii^-itS 

I VI I 'dirk 

I- ^ t"^"- li 

\,il».ii.i! I ..111- I lin.l-silT'te 
Iwi. s.'[i..lar-lii|. |>f'',-,;nmis 
wailllli! I..1' \".ll '" 

Tranifar Racagnition Awani* 
■■♦■■■Hi ■i l >»l»r iM pi ■! •4««- 

$i,aep ar« ■■■i<»< •• mfami •< 

!••*• • HilMiBHiHt «f 90 WmmMmtw i kla 

■•■■•■■•^ MmIW 9w r 31 ^MIVW S(PWV 



nana 



■l»lawh UmUmmttHf ••. 



Til* B««efaclDr"f Scbalanhip 

■ H% l««>l •< Hril HM»lllltH 

$3.SO»-tS,ee« i rt iil. H lilp iMnt tam 

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Page! 



Features 



The Harbinger 
February 2, 1996 



Free speech advocates fear 
Internet legislation 



Jamaica: An ideal spring break getaway 



COUKZ 

WASHINGTON What J., 

RenJHssance pjintuif; o» a i\ud' : ^ 
iii« aind a college nt-wspaptT .irtjck- 
cortUuung lour-Mtpr words tuvc in 
comnuwi' 

W btrth '^ ■ •■' n (he 

Inlemet, ttw\ teritl 

liulccvni. jwiy M>iT«- till- >p«'ih 
jdvcKalH. who worr> tK.it k-Kisla- 
lifin deiigncd to curb ponui^rdphtc 
iMMtriais on the Net may mtrkt 
(in«» speech Krund.irii-s 

Recently .is part ui bill to rerfiirtn 
l*lei:omniwnicatittfie laws, negotia- 
tors with the Houw of 
Kepresentatives agreed with the 
Seruh" to us»- the term "indecent" to 
drMrnbe materul that should be 
banned M,inv reptesentatives h.»d 
been pushin>; tor j less r«'!itrictivf 
standard that vvmild have outlawed 
material Ih.il was "harmtui to 
minors 

SH'n. ,1111, licit- who publishes 
iiMl«>nal de»ined indecent loiJ : 
puniilwd by a fail term or a it 

Thai IS i( !hi- 

^riimi. alH'n- Ketorm 

1 • . .>rk,ed on hv 



f*iw» Law Center, the growuiR num- 

h,., „( foH«rj;e new'spapt»rs on the 

t- would be hit hard bv suih a 

l-l vv 

"■C'olleji;e newspapers are a little 
more adventua-siime in their con- 
lent." he said, Riving examples that 
ranged tram the use o* tour-letter 
words to s^H education features 
"They're likely to be the hrst people 
wiected for proseoition." 

Student |Ouma)ists mi^ht also bt* 
hmden-d m their attempts to gather 
onliTK' n~iearrh tor storws on AlfS, 
atiortion and other imfHirtant is>ucs 
It the laiv passes, somi- Inti-nu't 
providers might n*striil jvifss to 
(wopk- over IH. and possibU' to pecv 
ple over 21. (l<M)dman saul 

While measures as the 
tommunu'.itions IXfeniA' \ct were 
mtroduttsl lin-urb pv)rm>graphv, the 
vanuene^s ul what indeii-nt ' mate- 
riai !■- lonn-niN tris' spiis h aJvo- 
lales 

The Fle^-tronir Fnmtier 

• IV il liber- 

.111 online 
■.111- paikctl with I'diton, 
the t. omnniniiations (X-.. 
■|t wiHild reduce disiusNton aiul 
oiihli, .ih.>Ti ..11 •!■!,• \i-t to uhal IS 
'■ irJ-);radi- l lass- 
see Intwnet on pagp & 




FOR 

A CAREER 

IN AVIATION 

MAINTENANCE 

FAA Airframe & Powerplant Training 

2 Year Degree Program 

Enrolling NOW 

Harper students pay low in-district tuition! 

Financial AidAA Available 



CALL (815) 397-6795 



ROCK VALLEY COLLEGE AVIATION 

U4fFucoiiiiMO*6iuniioc»o«iMmi«iMiH)n a tnn 



^ 



RosMmrl* Hytton 

STJtff VWITER 

Sprmj; Hn-ak is |ust around the 
comer lor those ol vou who would 
like to get .iwav lor a t ouplo of days, 
but havi' no iJt-.i where tti go here is 
a suggfsiioii 

Did Villi know it Is sometimes 
cheaper h> travel outsido ol the lonli- 
nrnfal V S thai-i it is to travel vMthm'" 
Not only in liriiis ot tmanual disposi- 
tion, traveling outside ot the U.S will 
give one enposure to other countries 
and cultures 

{amaica is one such couiitrv that 
may cost less to travel to and still 
offer a wide range oi entertainment 
packages as well as a cultural e-«per! 
ence 

If you art- into non-stop partying, 
Negril IS the pertcci place tor vou 
From clift diving at Rick's cafe to wild 
paiama .ind toga parties at Hedonism 
11 on Tuesday and Thursday nights 
resfxvtiveh then- is something tor 
everyone There .iri' .-vi-ii nude 
l-it-aches it thai is your spet-d 

VVali-r lovers ma\ eniov such 
things as climbing the lAinn s Kiver 
Falls in CVho Rios, rafting on the 
Martha Hrje m Falmouth, Tielawnv 
■ If the Kio Grande in Portland, St 
Thomas t>ne tan i-ng.ige in such 
water sports ,is skimg, parasaiiiiig. jet 
skjing, surfing, snorkelmg and the 
most popular of all , scuba diving It 



Teacher of the Week 




Occupation: Asscxiate Professor 

and Director of Theater 

Birth date: January 3 

Birth place: Peoria, IL 

Marital status: Single 

Type of car 1994 Hiwda Civic 

Favorite "pigout" food: pizza 

Last good movie: Schindlers List 

Last good book you read: Ek-ach 

Music 

Most vivid childhood memory: 

The holidays, because I have a 

large family and 1 always felt loved 

What do you like about yourself: 

I'm a good listener and a good 

friend 

What do you like least about 

yourself: 1 have a tendency to be 

compulsive 

I stay home to watch: ER and ITie 

McNeil Lel\rvr News Hour 

Students think I'm: Energetic and 



IS possible to become a certiHed scuba 
diver in (ust tour days. It you would 
)ust like to di\ f, night diving should 
be considea-d to i-\pi-nence the seren- 
ity of the water w ivrld at night. If you 
love to ride horses and love the wali»r 
as well you might consider ridmg on 
the beach 

Cultural tours consist ot exploring 
the (.nvn Gmtto Cave in Runaway 
Bay, St Ann. and a visit to the 
Kosehall C.reat House in Montego 
Bay, to get an idea of how an 18th cen- 
hiry plantahon was run 

After thai, take a lour of the 
.^ppleton listati-s in St Flizabeth, to 
st"e how a mixJem day plantation is 
run. If you're up to the challenge, 
consider climbing the Blue Mountain 
Peaks in Portland 

II vou stay at an all- inclusive 
hotel, thi're is mghtiv entertainment, 
golt, tennis racquetball, squash, cro- 
Ljuet among other activities The 
Super Clubs hotels otter a Ini- wed- 
ding package along with your stay. 

II you go to lamaica, go with an 
open mind He prepared for anything 
and everything Relax, have tun and 
remember no one knows vou You 
lan act like an idiot without leelmg 
stupjd- 

For travel information check 
IX-bbie at Nutty \',ications, (847) 53^*- 
nitl), .1 real Jamaican who truly 
know s the area .As we sav in jam. in .i 
"Ine Mon " 



Associate 
Professor and 
Director of 
Theatre 



Mary Jo 
Willis 



caring, but also that I'll kill them il 
they don't do their work 
Pet peeve: Excuses like: 1 was late 
to class because. . or I'm not pre- 
pared 

Worst advice: A teacfier told me to 
go to business school 
I knew I was a grown up when: 
My mother died 

Nobody knows that: I'm a foottiall 
fanatic 

If I wasn't a teacher I'd be: There's 
notlung else I'd rather be. Being a 
teacher is a wonderful way to 
spend your lite 

If I've learned oiw thing in life 

it's: Tomorrow isn't guaranteed, 
today is what counts 
People who knew me in high- 
school thought 1 was: organized 
Three words that best describe 
yourself: Enthusiastic, generous, 
and inlense 



i^'*' 



Fun Page 



P^ieS 



Dilbeft by Scott Adams 



Harper Heck 



THE FASTEST WAY 

TO SLT TO CL^SS... 




Scarlett O'Harascope by Kathy Betts 



kattnf Betts IS a/tiaoys iteing stars. But thani^Uy her new medication ts ckanng thai up. 

AricK You ate about to be stabbed in the back by a co-worker — watch out and stab tiiut^ 
If you get caught go directly to jail and do not a»llect $200. Or plead guilty and cUim 
abuse and collect $S milUon. Other Aries: Eric Menendez. 

TauroK Remember a bird in (he hand is worth two in the bush, but make sure it's not 
one of thoae pesky geese or else you will have a messy hand. 

Gemini: Your sign is moving into vitgo, so me your (um signal. You will feel hot, 
moody, and different. It is either menopause or a multiple personality surfacing. 

Cancer Today is a slow day. You will have nothing to do. tn fact, even your hotcscope 
IS boring. 

Leo: If you name is Leo then either it is a coincidence or your patents are morons. Yelling 
obscenities at the elderly won't win you "Mr/Mts/Miss/Sr/Sra/Ms. Popular" so it's 
best if you stop 

Vtfgo: If your mate treats you badly drop them like a hot potato and hope they land but- 
ter side down. 

Libra: Don't follow your first hunch, follow tht- 16th Not thai your 16lh hunch will be 
a good one but follow it anyway. Trust nw. 

Scorpio: You are filled with poison and are leady to strike the person of your dn-ams. 
VVear a condom. 

Sagittarius: Soeneone is stalking you. Don't look now. but make a quick right, then a left, 
thm 2 more rights, and lose them. If they are still on your trail let them catch up. It's true 

love. 

Capricorn: Have a fantasy and tell your best friend. The rest of you friends know. In 
fact they are telepathic and know what you did last weekend in the Jacuzzi. How did 
you do that anyway? 

A<|vaiiaK If it ain't broke don't fix it. If il is broke, still don't fix it, because you are a 
khitz aT«d might bum the house down. 

riaccK Your soulmate is Cancer, so quit smoking or you will be swimming with the flsh- 



Katfiy BtUs mmfs to know your $ign. and yes tlm is a pick up line. For a personal Horoscope call 
the Harbinger office at ex. 6460. Each caO n 15 per Mcond, ^you're under 18, you must kavi 
yomr pmtnH ptrmmiOH. 




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□Don anna 


■ t a 1 * ■till o «l»lila ■ 1 


■ • a « I ■■i a o'MC' o 3 

1 1 < 1 ilala i ■■tli 1 » 



□a DDD anDnno 



naaoDa DnnnnnDD 



□□ao nnnna □□□□ 
ponn DDDon nopg 



f-fitmf 

47Dn.'«p. 



Ml 
SSOMMwdly 

SSRMlXM 

9flMnc% 

«-IOlM 



Don't Get Cut Stiort! 



all over campus! 



INTERNET: at what price freedom? 



continued from page 4 
room." reads one editorial 

"Our government is 
proposing to regulate the free 
exchange of ideas," reads 
another "If is as if librarians 
could be sent to jail simply 
because a child might come 
across the King )ames Bible, 
or works by Norman Mailer 
or J.D Salinger on the 
library's shelves." 

The ACLU cor«ideis the 
Telecommunications Bill 
utKonstitulional and has 
threatened to sue Congress if 
it becomes law. "Congress is 



making it ever more clear 
that we will have to turn to 
the courts to uphold free 
speech in the promising new 
medium of cyberspace," 
ACLU Associate Director 
Barry Steinfiardt said. 

Goodman agrees. "The 
bottom liiw is within a matter 
of days after this law is 
passed... it will be constitu- 
tionally challenged in the 
courts," possibly even by a 
college newspaper, he said. 
The final committee voted is 
expected in late January. 



;! 



Page* 



Arts & Entertainment 



The Harbinger i 
February 2, 1996 



Downey stars in Restoration Around the World in Eighty days lands 



Ian Spelling 

COaEGEPBESSSEHVia 

Rt*ert Di)wm-v Jr , is one oJ those actors who turns in d 
unique perfunPdnce virtually every lime out think Hiime 
tor the Hi>lKijv> ," 'Nalur.ll Bom Killers," "Hearts an.) Snils." 
jnil ol iiiurM- t hjplin, lor which he earned jn tK« ar noni- 
uidtion ds t))e tide character There's [usl one pniblem people, 
in drov fs, are mis»mg out on his perfomiances because few of 
(Xiv% n.v s dims make much of a dent at the cineplex 

I n< starting to think Ini box office (X'lson, " -.ays tXm ne\, 
laughing. "It you want vour dim to have a lousl opening 
weckerui just throw me in it I \c nmer Kvn rn a film that 
wa» a big hit I );uess then ^ ,i rr.ison lor thai It s |u^t not m\ 

linw yet If I he. ome Im. i i M«ht I might really get 

out ot lontrol an.i ihink I u il 

It jmbitiousness ot -ROfii ■.uo^i.iiue ot materia!, v*rv 
humor and involving drama mean anvthing ti> audieiiies 
then perhaps Ddwm-y s latest I'ttorts. "Restoration, and 
"Rkhard HI* now m limitwi n-lease might make the leap 
from art house to numiitiMm crinvd pleasers IXjvvney is at 
the hcirt of "Resloration" as Mennvel, a 17fh -century 
tngksh medical student whtwe lite is transfomu-d when he 
encounters King C hard's II (Sam Neilll. marnes the King's 
mLstress. Celia (Polly Walker) and is rewarded with a country 
estate Then, after a p»TnK) ot drinking and debauchery, 
Mehvel makes the mc»st ci mistakes He falls for 

Celia. Banished frvwn the Kjr Menvellitvomes>wept 

up in a rush of chdn);e-he leleams his ability tc> heal. 
romances a mental patient (Mefi Ryanl, fathers ,i , hild and 
deals with bcith the fearsome DaKue ot lh<i"-< and the ( .re.it 
Fire of I ondon a year later 

It s pointed out to Downev that Merivel marks vet another 
gutsy character m his resume L)«iwnev. talking during an 
interview at a Manhattan hotel, downplays the issue 1 don t 
know it it's gutsv or hr , ' it's |usl tluit Im >;ame.' tie 

■~avs It scimettunv, u-. ,uld he a disaster or it could 

tly, lei s ir'i : ' ;■, m,.d.",t ,il>o.it 

what I'm 111 iH- filmi\l and B 

I like high slakes lli,.;: ,k. i! in. irr exciting " 

Din-s he think thos. ., p.iv ott lor 'Kesior.jlion' ' 

Downey pau.ses tht-ics replies, What e\. hap- 

p«m!i I'm (ust glad that, pnmanlv, peof>l.- .. c. thr 

film and tit MmI's ail rvee\er kv.ir-' 

Downe\ ikes j;,imhl.' in "Kichar.; 

a moderni/ed tilm rendenng Shakesfje. i t .ile ot pol- 

itic*, sibling rivalry, s<'x and death The .. .cruited by 

Sir Ian MiKeilen. who plavs \tiTn..-rs .^-lAjut .mJ .. .mtid.int 
in "Restoration' McKellen, who wr.ii. iii. k',, t, ,,.) Ill" 
scTipt, pniduci-d ttw film and stars .is fli. i ,,,| 

Downey as Earl Rivers .h,. i.r,,||^j ,.. ^.,„^,, ; ,,,.,iH;th 

see DOWNEY oti page 10 



It's almost 
like Cheating 



We buy, sell, trade ^^ 
-^ used and new 
^ computer equipment ■ 

HwiAawr*. •onH«t. tiaM *>»•>, pnntam, manton IMops nwrny 

<**•, CO BOMS, catilm. tayboank, and much more' 



ant mm wm> « Xli%' ttmtmin-' 




cotmtn. 



$149.99 



'Around the World in Highly Days' a 
musical plav tor families, will be performed at 
Harper on Sunday, February 1 K at 2 p m in the 
tiuildmg I Theatre 

An educational adaptation ot the lules 
Verne claSuSic pntduced b\ Iheatreworks L.'SA, 
il takes families on tlie |Oume\ ol I'hileas Togj; 
and his companion Passepartout, who embark 
on a idurnev usin^ anliquati-d m.Kies ot travel 
to ciriuiTina\ t^ale th.* ^lok' I' ili.. p.ur tannol 
compli'li' the |i>unie\ in i i ^l^;g w ill 

lose his enlire lortune on .i .. ,,,,i . . .i he arrest- 
ed by the detective lollou inj; them 

The t«o travel bv train, ship ..imi'K olf- 
phants, hot air lialliHuis and ral:^ .ih tli.- uhile 
V isiting cxolii places, envounleriiif; unlon-si'en 
delays, and even n's».uin>; a pnri.,i'ss ilon^; the 
way 

Ik k. ' ncral admission and S"* lor 

children iMifi oisiounts fi>r ■~ludi'nl~ and 
senior citi/ens for information ..ill tlie Harper 
Box Office at .^47 'w2^-*l(X). 




Poi Dog show sells out in record time 



Lwra Ganison 

F'oi Dog Pondenns will be playing in the 
Building 1 Theaire on I rida\. lebruar\ 2^ at 
tip m The .Ist) st'ats tor the show sold oiil in 
4s minutes ,'\ccordin); to Mich.iel Neim.m, 
Student ALtivitii's C Hordinator this v^.is tin- 
fastest si'llin^ shov\ ever on the hisior\ ol 
Harper College 

For those who weren't lucky enough to gi't 
a tkket. waiting at the disir trving to get in 
isn t tl>i,' .inswer either [here will br so m.iny 
people al the s|u.u trving u> f;et in llial 
scalpers pn<babl\ wont K- able to gel cIom' 
enough to the doors to sell their tickets 



1 or those who actualK >;ot tickets, yourel 
in for an ama/in>; show, it their latest album isl 
any indication "Pomegranate", available onl 
Pomegranate (Pi'i Ooj; s own lafiel) is 
incrt'dible listening evperience A pomegran-l 
ale is a bittersweet Iruit. and tlie K ncs to the 
songs are .ilso bittersweet while tinged withl 
emotion MusicalK, Poi l)o«'s sound is unlikel 
.inv other band I hai.e eier heard^thi>| 
meloilies are swts't, \i'l haunting 

The album is available at most recordl 
slon's 111 till' area, and liM>k tor two ditferentl 
limited I'dilion n'leases ot 'Pomegranate " 
Ihen' are ISlKK) limil.-tl edition (.Us, eachl 
numfiered There is also a n'gular issue dis- 
tributed bv bar,' None 



, TAAT T»r» T^ /^T?r? Y""'^ worked hard. You've done well 

YOU RE Urr 

TO A GOOD 

START 



But where do you go from here? 
RigJit doyvn the road — ^lo Roosevelt 
University, serving tlie northwest subuits 
with more than 8() undergraduate 
and 41 graduate prugrdms, including 
business, psychology, computer 
scienoe, education, biology and history 

\r/lTI/ f^ C^ "P^f^T? ^° ^^ ^^^ ^!^^'' ^'^'^'^ transfer, meet 
lyUW yjyj JL Vylv wWi an admissions counselor early. 

Then, do what hundreds of cofnmunily 
college students do each year take 

adviintitge of Roosevelt's 2+2 programs. 
Even befort; you are admitted to 
Roosevelt, we'll provide personal 
transcript evaluation and program 
planning, and an early estimation 
of your financial aid. 

You can be rewarded for your good start ■with 
a Roosevelt transfer scholarsliip, if your GPA 
is no or higher. 

Give us a call. See how easy and rewarding it 
is to go for a great finish at Roosevelt University. 



A GREAT 

FINISH. 



Roosevelt UniversilY 



The difference between where you are and 



where you want to be. 



Albert A. Robin Campus, 2121 S. G<x-bbert Rd. 
Arlington Heights, IL 60005 (847) 437-9200 ext 
Moving to SchaumbuTg for faU of 19% 

Mkhigan Avenue Campus, 430 S. Michigan Ave. 
Chicago. IL 60605 (312) 341-20O0 



i. 



The Harbinj^t-r 
February 2. 1996 



Arts & Entertainment 
Student Activities Card: your pass- 'Boys for Pele' 



Page? 



port to activities and recreation 



Gloria Faiber 

STAFF WRITER 

We have what you wjiit, i( smi knon v^li.st 
that IS VVt- provide what \ciu n«\i, it \ou kn. 
when- to timi it Anything; vou u.iiii i^ lur, .:. 
Harper: onlv vou h.nf to pl.int tli. mixI 

tX'Pr VV.>n,l..r V, I, ,. .1: .1 i.|i'. •,•...-,■ ..' I 

whitf ij! 

your tuit:.-. . . ., , .,.;., ,. , ,, .,,.., ,,.„; 

third iLi>N (-.irkirvg stukt-r 1 ni talking about 
fhr '-"li.Tit Aitivitifs I'.ird OK. mi now that 
■ 'und it t>Hir rtivks into thf spring 
s^ii.- sis. f \sh.lt do vou d\^ with It' 

fl«>lif\i- i: or not, this ^ard uan bv useful in 
any nuitibt'r ol way*. CM itmrM-, it's up to vt>u 
to Uke advantage o* its pt»sibilitifs 

B,»s!i.allv, this card pro\rN that vou n ,i bona 
tidi' HarpiT studt-nt fnn>llfd in ircdit tourst-s 
and that \ou ri' eligiblf tor a numbpr ot practi- 
cal servici-s sports activities, dental st-rvlcfs 
diiMrounted movie tickets <ind other kinds ot 
enfertammt'nt 

Youvf seen the Harper couptm btx>k, right^ 
It all vou studs would swallow vour pndf 
enough to look for a bargain, vou might tind 
that you could learn a tew things and s.nc a 
few bucks in the ptocejis (which you can pump 



into an arcad*- game in Harper s game riKjm) 

n,,,.. ..„.. r, ..„„ 1^ ,n ^^y^. (n-artot theSmdent 

Tient riiis Is a great place to 

.-li ^'' !UM and i'\\ itenient Inv movies 

liiesdav and Thursdav on a hi>; screen 

I V .ind billiards -with a sii cents ott vour 

next g.inie iinipon i,it vou can tind it) 

■'so in the .-Vctivities department is 
M the student run radio stjtion ot 
iiar^HT a lawver tor legal .uh ice and dcKtors 
who donate their time in Health SiTMces 

It you think youa- all that and a bag ol 
chips, then Program board and Student Senate 
are linking tor vou .And n-member. big uni- 
versities )ust love student activities so it vou 
dtm'l join one. then start vour own It s a great 
way to hang out and mavbe even make a few- 
friends. .-N wise man once said, ",\ smart 
Harper student will take advantage ot their 
student activities card ' Hev, vou paid lor it' 
Vou deserve to reap the benefits 

Ves. It takes a little time to evplore, but vou 
may find its worth the trouble When you r' 
nv>t soakiJ\g up knowledge or working viiur 
buns •>tl at a part-time |ob, or it you |ust need a 
break from the rigmarole, Student Activities 
has soitiething tor you. 



IMuntu celebrates Blacl( History Month 
with dance and music at Harper 



The Munlu Dance TlMMtiB will perform at 
fUfper College in celebration of Black History 
Month on Friday. February 16. at 7 3C» p.m. m the 
building I Theatre. 

A Chicago-based company that (wrforms 
authentic and inlerpret.itivi- Mruan and 
Atrican-.American dance musK and rolkltire. the 
enwrmble tends to bring audiciKes to their teet 

In operation since 1972, (he troupe has pet- 



tormed troni New York to lexas, fengland to 
Ghana. Their concert program will include song.s 
and dances from the Sene-Cambia and Sengal 
regions of West Africa m well as dances from 
Mah to Guinea 

Tickets are $7 for general admi.s.sion and i3 
tor children. Discounts are available for students 
and senior citizens. For into call the Harper Bos 
Office at 847/925-6100. 



CHRIS MRUy 



DAVID SPADE 




BLACKSHEEP 



T h • r« 



one in 



every family. 

PiiiMim^ffs{i?si[iiRitiiftiMmiwnr«Eiffi^ 



im 



sheds 'lite' on 
Amos' darker side 




Veronica Gonzalez 

AlBUM REVIEW 

At first. "Boys For Pele" 

is not a v«TV giKKl album 
Ton Amos' Ivrics ,iri- verv 
difficult to comprehend Jiul 
she plays a harpsichord 
which is not usuallv the 
instrument of choice for 
chart topping material 
However, alter the 4th or 
Sth listen, Hovs 1 .u IVIe 
turns out lo bf a verv . oni- 
plev .ilbum 

Ion ,*\mos began placing 
pi.ino .It .1 wrv voung age 
lod.n she IS one ol the only 
retordirig .utists who usrs a 
piano as her mam aciomp.i- 
niment 'little 

Karlhviuakes ', tier debut 
album, gained a lot ot .itten- 
lion and established her as a 
talented pianist, singer, and 
st,ingwriter Her vi,K:als and 
piano comphmenl eaih 
other to bring out her poetu 
lyrics tnder the i'lnk' . her 
2nd album, pnned she had 
stavuig [lower with the hit 
song "( >otl 

'Boys li>r I'ele , her Vd 
release, is a step .iw.rv from 
her earlier wort l aught a 
1 ." IS tile lirst sin- 

Ihe album 
.■Mtliougl! It IS c.itihv. It's 



unlike the a-st of the album. 

"Btiys For Pele " is wry 
raw and natural Songs 
range from being serious 
and emotional, to Ix'ing a 
minute long and somewhat 
sillv. In Doughnut Song," 
she laments, "\oii told me 
last night./you were a sun 
now ,' with your verv 
own ,' dev( ited sa tel I i te, 

"I'ufting the IXimage 
On' IS .iboul .lealing with 
separ.ilion anil loss Ihere 
are also more disturbing 
songs like "1 ittle 

Amsterdam' and 

"Muhammad My friend" 
v^ liiTe she .says, "I'm getting 
wry svareiJ/teach me how 
to love mv brothers" 

The sillv, minute long 
songs, \Ir /ebra ,ind 
"Agent ( irangt ' almost 
seem to be put in to lilt the 
mood in between songs. 
1 liere are manv things 
going on in this album but 
alter several spins in the 
plaver it all makes sense It 
IS an evcellent album tor anv 
musk junkie (even if she 
divs play the harpsichord), 
so don't let tile shotgun 
intimidate vou - Hoys lur 
I'ele IS .Is interesting as its 



Tnp not s«)Onsor»tf by H«tr>ei ColM 



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YOU TRAVEL FREE ! I ! 



Pages 



Commentary 



The Harbinger 
February 1, 1996 



Our View 



Who's going to be 
paying for the 
Bears to stay? 

Governor Edgar, Mayor Daley and 
Michael McCaskey, you are not getting 
our vote or money for the proposed 
.Chicago "McDome " Stadium 

There is no logic behind raiiing 
taxes for a spoiled rotten immature 
brat like McCaskey, who or\ly wants to 
make his wallet fatter, and raising 
taxes in the suburbs to help Chicago 
cope with the burden. 

Mayor Daley, you need to look no 
further for the money because it's 
right under your nose— in your cor- 
rupt school system. Who's this 
month's superintendent? 

Within the last five years the city of 
Chicago has seen the rise of the "new " 
Comiskey Park and the UnitiHi Center 
and the fall of two of the most historic 
buildings in sports: Comiskey Park 
and the ChitJgu Stadium. 

Yes. it did take the threat of moving 
to hlorida to keep the White Sox, but 
the home of the Bulls and Blackhawks 
was built using sntart business tactics 
and corporjtf 'iponMT-.hip from 
United Airlmt-v 

McCaskey, take your Bears to 
Chicagoland, IN or to the merry land 
L)i OZ. But don't come back crying to 
m when you realize you're losing 
money because you still c.int |u>tit\ 
raising our taxes. 



Acorra«tlon~. 

Viv mtornvtiv namt-d tht- f Jiuitv SpuHight 
in Ihr 114 »>h Lssue The tumvt n.imf i> 
Dui Loprieno 



Price of class or school of hard knocks? 



Urn O'Brkn 

The EJ\ View 

II dtH^.n t tjk.e much to get a 
s>.hiH>l jdministrator iir other 
hi^h-rankiii); ottn ul to t.ilk 
Jbfiut the measures being taken to 
cjrrv the ^ihixil into the next cen- 
tury New building!., tuition 
jdjustments. U\ thanges, corptv 
rate programs, building n<>ming- 
you'll hear them dll What is 
strangely absent from the list is 
attention to its users. 

You dtm'l have to kx>k hard 
for some examples ot this schcnil's 
reputation for stellar sen ice not 
being lived up to It seems all ttK 
easy for the college to forget that 
its nothing without its students 
!^\er>one runs into what they teel 
i> mure than their fair share ot 
brick walls here 

Stxjner or later, everyone 
encounters Public Satetv What's 
alarming is the attitude ton many 
of the officers take with students 
Even trying to help them doesn t 
guarantee a vacation from their 
usual anti-chippemess 

Ask the Harbinger start mem- 
bers who got yelled at bv ( Hficer 
Susan L, Witt for running through 
the hallways when they tried to 
report suspicious aitiv itv While 
nobody was actually ninning 
through dMv hallwavs. it seemed 
the night custodians in Building L 
didn t like it when the accused 
st.itt iiienibrrs ciught a numtier of 



them smoking in the liallway out- 
side of the bookstore at 3 am 
At the College of DuPage. 

members ot the school s commu- 
nit\ can u.si- the computer labs on 
campus, regardless ol it they're 
students Do you think Harper 
would be aiurteous enough to 
extend this help to its communi- 
ty ' Not a chance 

To make the computer situa- 
tion here worse, lab aides here aie 
not required to know the software 
on the available systems Their 
sole job is to make sure the lab 
rules are being enforced. You have 
to hunt down a teacher if you 
need help using a program 

There's no question that the 
rules need to be enforced, but 
lnfc>rmjtion Svstems / User 
Serv ues should take a long hard 
look at the lex el ol a-sviurces it 
pours into its own agenda \ ersus 
meeting the needs of the users. 

IX> I a'alh need to even men- 
tion the registration fiasco' Or are 
students supposed to line up from 
the night before:" ^oud think 
Rolling Stones tukets were going 
on sale tn)m the look of it Is it 
fair for the students who aren't 
able to endure the line sitting, 
such as mothers, the handi- 
capped, or the |ust-plain-tired' 
And of course the ultimate 
kick in the lace, the administra- 
tion's lack ot action to relieve the 
lack of silence and math classes 
T>ie\ s..rni to feel that a stnmger 



tine arts program is more justified 
financially than addmg classes 
with a pr«>vi»n need. 

How many companic>s aban- 
don money -waving customers for 
a non-evistent client base' Many 
of these forgotten students will 
simply go eisew here lor the need- 
ed classes, taking their cash with 
them. 

I witness effective customer 
service from a tax funded inshtu- 
tion se\ eral limes a week. My 
employer, the Schaumburg 
Township District Library, prides 
itM'lf on being a service-driven 
organization It's not unusual for 
us to hear atxiut out-of-distnct 
pafnins who prefer to use our 
facility over their local facility 
because ot our lev el of si-rvice. We 
stnmgiy believe that our attention 
to customer sere ice was what 
helped us win a lax referendum 
for a new building in la.st 
November's elections Do you 
think Harper could rel\ on its 
people skills in a similar situa- 
tion' 

As with any government-fund- 
ed organization, and profitable 
business tor that matter, this 
schiH)l is a serv ice-driven cirgani- 
/.ation It has to reali/e that it 
needs us a lot more than we mvd 
it and start to show it If our 
beloved/behated college is to 
compete in the future, as its lead- 
ers keep talking about, it had bet- 
ter learn some manners and fast 







fT" 




^HB»(TRVHO 



.>wa,xnaicowwttep, PBPwicfts ApgounfekY ^ shm^. 




T*CUmRPH 



Editorial Board 



The Harbinger 

Acting Editor m Chief Jon O'Brien 

^ajsmess Manager Valene Wevers 

Managing Editor DavePump 

Ne*s Editor Julie Thompson 

Arts 4 Enteftammem Editor Laura Gamson 

Sports Editor SusariRademactwr 

CopyEditor open 

Features Editor open 

.FacUtyAdWsor Howard ScTttossberg 



Staff Writers and Assistants 



Kattiy Betts. Frank J. Biga Tim Brauer. TW. Fuller, Adam Weeks, 
Veronica Gonzalez, Rosemarte Hylton. Jim Kopeny 



General Policies 



fltrmil McNiiMion 



Tfiemntmm » ttm Sluuent puChcation tw ttie Ha«pef College c*npu5 com- 
•WUty. IXMMIKI H-MMMy tntoufhout tilt school year e.cept during twiKlays 
•KJ final nans, nwpapans distrKxited free to aii students, faculty *id 
«>m.™stralion. The MartMnger-i sole purpose is to provide tlie Harper coimiu 
rety wnn ntomiatwfi per tainuig to tne campus »« its surroinding cormiuni- 



n» Hanmgm mkm»s letters lo tne editor and fepltes to ow editorials 
Letters met be signed and rcluot a social security nuntjer. Signatures will 
be wtrtiM upon rtquest. M letters are subiect to edille^ 



Products aid servces advertised « The Hartm^rtnnot necessarily 
endorsed t)y the editors of this paper nor by the colle(e attnimstfaiion or 
Board or Directors. Inqur les sftouM be forwanlM direcily lo the advertiser, 
and HI purctiBws are at We dacietnn of the consmw. 



MaiHr« Address: 

Tt» Harbinger William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin RoaO 

Palatine. L 60067 7098 

Ptiorw Numtiers: 

business Office: (847)925-6460 

news office: (847) 397-6000 x2461 

fax; (847) 925-6033 



copyrl^ 1996^ Dw Hart*«er. 
Al rights reaarvvil 



i^M^ 



The Hdrbinger 
February 2, W** 



Commentary 



Page 9 



Putting certainty back into American law 







thf I mil 


lum rn,,trk and 


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It It IS 



tfii dittf rfiil fH'iiple in ihf 

■sjsvif ,, :t\ „in.1 \fi ail ton 

'ita', rfvf:\t- 
. s 1. )|R' in, IV 
V .irrii'unt ot 

y 1 „,., - f . n -I .,i, LH'l ailM.' hf IS 

J |u\fnilf, motluT n\d\ !"■! 
sfntfnifd to ton yvMy whilf 



what would happfP il a 
polavnun or child wfio to W 
murdfivd, suih homhc 
cnnics carry a groater ptTultv 
(h.in that ot kilhiiR thf mm- 
mon man or woman 

laws arf lomplf \ fnoufth 
,,1,1 .,11..,-, , ..nt.iin tar Iihi 

r ,>ifs I hf VV,]\ in 

nii.^,, M, li.al with thlA luiw- 



It is certainty, not toughness, 
that is the true deterrent." 



his Irteml receives twCTity 

hv e, still another may rtwne 
lilv imprisonment without 
pjn»le, another mav he sen 
teficed to dfdth. and mi lorth 
jind M,> on until all combma- 
ticifis have been exhausted 
Therein lies (hemnhision 
and the bn-akdown ol cer- 
taint\ 

That IS not to mention 



cv 14 bv simplifviP}? the law 

alliit;fthfi I e murder 

Ir an uiduidiial commits 
murder, allow the least 
.invHiii! "t ,.h,,iii.es ttir piinish- 
r; ■ --.nf. .! l,nv that 

~i , , ,ini u tfd ot mur- 

der shall either he sent to 
priMin tor the rest ot their 
natural lite without the fHissi- 
hility ot parole, or to he sen- 



tenced to dfath 

Itv suciessjullv condemn- 
ing; cc>n\ Kled murderers to 
one punishment or the other 
IIKT',, of the lime, certainty 
will ha\e btvn tr.ins.icted 
into the law, those who 
would otherwiM- murder will 
know hevond a shadow of a 
doubt v\ hat they are up 
.i>;ainsl it cauj»ht and convicl- 

rd 

It IS certaint\. not 
toughness, that is the true 
deterrent, and as certainty is 
used to the tullest evtent pos- 
sible the murder rate will nice 
il Ihe chts-rleaders would 
decrease, slowlv at first, but 
siKin there will be a rapid 
decline 

But it there are still those 
who would dare lo take their 
chances anyhow, will they 
know the ultimate price paid 
when caught and convicted— 
certainly' 



Still living off the 
1at' of Reagan's 
tax rate reductions 



Harper cheerleaders 
kidnapped— mistaken 
as college mascot 



•.'Iniuh'ltcr 

■or 



o 



:\ h,). t. 



•k ,it h.iw 



.1 !'>oi,i>r u ith .1 piir- 



I 



.oikw 

Vcirdii,^ ;..„ ■•.:.;,..,,: , 

r )l.irp»'r Colle);e has a chwr 



that 



,sed b\ ,1 (rdii, hon in in. it 
j;m,ii ; . ' '■ 

ed an • 
lt\ iiii; 

lo i ,kini; Ihe o.ith .>1 

ottiie Kea^aii deinanvleci reduc 
tions in the marginal l.i\ lates, 
vc hk h VN .IS "r ' I his w .1- lovvertil 
lo :s 

■\tter about .1 \e.ir, Ihe elttvts 
ot the extra cash in th,.- eioiioiiiv 
wen' lelt 20 million |ot>s were ire 
■rpi>rate profits so. ired rf.i! 
alues sk\rivketi\), the 
siiKk n>drkel more than doubJcd. 

Iiirn-s were y;ixid I \ en the 
tederai -,t tx-netiled as 

the lar.v ■ L,uis<-d bv the 

expansion m, rcised lederal tJ« 
lexeiiues 

I know tt 
cept hard tin tfM- i,,,, , i,s t,. ,.,!(of! 
stand — lower rates .ictiuli". brin;.; 
inj; in more ta\ revenue tor the 
>;ovemment, makes vou wonder 
what the liK'r.ils motives realK ne 
w hen the-, raise taves 

; real estate values 
' while mortf^ages up 
homes and properties remaincvi 
constant 

Thus, people |!l.)..l !!l,,rr f,.|UltV in 

their homes 

lor example, in ]»7H, the 



Hei.iuse II-:- ' - in ^''' 

were ilcuvil t 'o "n'tl 

ri,!,nce>,l , :a^e 

Hot 1 , ,se the witw 

htvaus*' ol Ihe lower rat«-> This 
rt>eans thev have an extra S+tl.lXK' 
m cash to plav w ith 

Thev bv a new car, tnd);e, take 
,1 V ai ation and put some money in 
the stiK'k market 

lake this example and dupli- 
cate it dcri:»> ,Amenc.i and vou 
hive sume fuel tor the econoniv to 
run on 

But this luel runs out. as it 
diK's tiHlav ^ou can I turn fxjuity 
into liabilities indefinitelv and 
expect to >;et .ivvav v\ ith it 

I ilH^als like to sav that 
\mericans rung up hij;h chsbis 
duriiij; the '.SOs so called "Dtvade 
ol I. ,reed iv hicii w e ,ire f\i\ in|t 
|,.>r It Kiel. IV 

II"; :<• [litv the .ippusite is true 
,\nicr , •! the 

lOn, rr,t-, , ,''s 

cau.sed h\ 'tie Ke.,i|;an evp.insum 
1, [■..■. ,'- !h, „|.i;h, mav w,int to t.ike 
t(- iin).;in>; up Ihe llui;e 

f;o\eni,iiieoi deficits during tile 



■ last tall 

■'-, that Harper cheer- 
.,osed to ihtsT tor 



hall g.mif 

lead, 

Harpt i s ,,,,,,1 ,,i [fanis 

Silly me. I must have been thmk 
ing about Harrier's other i heerleaders 
Thcv rnust he the ,.>nes who showed 
up to HarfHT s |an i '• iMsketball game 
against loliel 

The game was at Harper, so who 
were those people that weri' dressed in 
sthiH)! colors and yelling lor their 
team 

NIK me thi'V ueren t Irom Harper 
Ihev were Irom ioliet That was 
embarrassing to have anottver .schixjl 
come into our gvm and treat it as 
though It was tln'irs 

The Harper t ollegf cheer leading 
sijuad has an advisor w hi> is paid 
through funds from the Student 
Activities othce. 

That money i ernes Irom the stu 
dent avtiv il\ tee that e.ich student ot 
Harfvr p.n s when thev register tor 

Il the advisi>r do«'s not « ish to do 
her tob by reijuiring the cheerleading 
squad to fulfill Its obligations as a 
I larper college organi/ation, then she 
has thus- ophi'iis t,' i hcs'sf trom 

Slif L jn make the sijuad .show up to 
cv flits shf tan giv f the money back to 
siudenl ,\ctivities Or Student 
.■Vctiv itifs can fmJ a new cheer leading 



i -, ,r The third's the charm' 

I lie mens basketball te.irn has Vvon 
two out of their last thns' gaiters 1 lu' 
tirst <il thoM' wills broke a 4*-, ■- .,n'-i 
ence game losing streak- Bo,' 

w ent dow n lo the wire and i' 
w Ith heroic shots 

Ihe mens fiasketball team isn't the 
onlv team at Harper that deserves lo 
have cheerleaders attend their games. 

The vMiinen s baskettiall team plays 
their home games as the lirsi hall of a 
double header with the mens team. 

VNhen the cheerleaders bothered lo 
show up lor basketball games, they 
would vinly chcvr at the mens game. 

Our women athletes deserve |ust as 
much attention as the men 

fleck, It would be nice if the cheer- 
leaders would cheer for anv Harper 
athlete 

■Attempts were made to contact the 
advisor lor the chcvrleaders, hut she 
was uiiavailafile tor comment — lead- 
ing to a theory that she has bivn kid- 
napped alsc> 

Call 411' Call the TBI! Call 
Covemor L^dgar so that he can call out 
the National Guard! H T I. P' 
THF HARPER CHF.ERl EADI RS 
HAVT BE1:N KIDNAPPTD! 

II vou have anv information lead- 
ing to the sate return ol these abused 
and neglecled girls, assuming they are 
alive, don t fiesitalf to call A reward 
isobviouslv out ol the question, that 
would interfere with faculty raises. 

Reali/mg all invenhve tor finding 
these girls has been renuneil. The 
Harbin g er ,isks that vou respond with 
vour c>wn idcis as to where these mis- 
K-gotten girls arc I'leasf sfnd all let- 
ters to .\"»^7 



ik ^ 



Pag« 10 



Attn: Transfer students! 
Roosevelt university is seeking 
talented & dedicated students 
for generous transfer scholar 
shtps. Call Karuna Maddava at 
(847)437-9200 ext 213 for 
more info. 

ATTENTION ALL STUDENTS! 
Over $6 t)illion in public and pri- 
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dents are eligible. Let us help. 
for more info, call 1-800-263- 
6495 ext.F56992 



Career opportunity with fortune 
500 CO. We are looking for a 
marketing /office representa- 



Classifieds 



The Harbinger 
Febniarv 2, 1996 



tive. No exp nee. State Farm Ins 
call Hugh Masterson 358-5059 
for an appt. 

Delivery/ Helper. Part-time no 
exp. nee. Flexitde schedule, good 
with hands, non-smoking office, 
heavy lifting, must have excel- 
lent driving record. Kathy (847) 
843-3636 

ALASKA JOBS- Fishing Industry. 
Earn up to $3,000 SG.OOOi- per 
month. Room & Board! 
Transportation! Male /Female. 
No experience necessary! 
(206)971-3510ext A56991 

Delivery Driver. Florist Helper. 
Good pay. Call Elegant Touch 
Flowers 991-8571 1742W 
Algonquin Rd. Hoffman Estates. 
IL 60195 



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DOWNEY: survives plague and fire in Restoration 



continued from page 6 
(.Annt'tti- HrninKl "It vv.i-. ^riMt .ind I 
dill il with ,111 AiiHTK.in .Ktcnl' 
enthuM-^ l)<.vvrii'\ ' Ihf thinking 
Itehmd thjl i> Kmrs i> thf iVmfrk.>n 
ciiusin. thf 11(11 Clinti-m ot Ihf riH.il 
(.imil\ Hi- s miiri' intitfsti'if m 
br.uulv .jiid . ig.irs (h.in ^^h■!l ^ n jilv 
t:.om^ (in, but hi-'s th."-- • ■ ••■■>r his 
sistiT hor nif Sh.ik i>n t 

Ihjt htttd I'hl.' »iird> nrrr |iist .1 li(- 
fle ditficulr ThiTe are no wigs, n«i 
running antund, no plagw ' 



Away from thf s»'t, IXmncy i.in 
usually be tound spend in j; time with 
his wife, iUtress Debitrah Falconer. 
and their 2-yi-dr-old son, Indio 
latherhiH'd, he n-ports, has htrn a 
loyhil exfXTience that .ils*) has oiel- 
Knved" him .1 bit Still, [Xivi ni-\ s ore- 
dtne iTiMlue \iiwv^ are alvvavs fluvv- 
inj; SI. ir s baik to work he s goin^ 
Me retendy tiHik J supporting role as 
a leiian CIA a>:enl -I |usl used 
Holh Hunter-, voue trom "Home 
from the Holidays," he |okes m 



dr\J Aa*x^ «|> real /^a»/. 



InaiMlucmg lelrFilr from the IRS. H you arr tingle and Bled 

Form KMOEZ t«u yenr. yau cm file your Utx return in U;n nunuu^ 

by phone. Anytune. Check your lax booklet fe«r Infonnation, 



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1 months airtime 



"IXingi-r' , as j tawr for his pal Blllv 
/ens, (or w hoin "DangiT' repn-senls 
his first staring role Heyond that. 
IXuNTiey hopes lo direct a film based 
on his own .script 

Its called 'Dan's IVst Iriend' 
.ind Its about a guy who w.jlks dogs 
for the rich and famous in 
Manhattan He s in Centeral Park 
with all these dogs has an oul-«f- 
bixi\ experience .inJ loses ail the 
dogs," reveals (lownev, the son of 
Kobvrt Downev s char.icter 



BABYSITTING 



Part-Time in my Barr. home 2 
kids- 9mos. &3yrs. Approx. 15 
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382-5014 



ROOMMATES 



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share 2BR apt. $350 /mo. & 
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Let the Harbinger meet all of 
your advertising needs. To 
place a display or classified ad, 
please contact Valerie Wevers 
at 847/925-6460 for details. 
NEXT ISSUE DEADLINE: 2/9/96 



PAY FOR COLLEGE 



I* far Jim oiioR niut;(t»in « nM as lijw « «« wli dir 

Unm Nitnal GumI Tuilan .^VMnliip 

I iriil wtti vinii lm\ ijiard nit I iliyt > mmUi wd 15 ihj? 
•--« h <<uiT>mrr in^ mil pDi yvm tiii6m u nqr Malt 
•unnnH olhf « •UKUIIK far taw ^m: f»1l 

iki ein S)l» 1 omit !« utndaii; mv iBitt (Mill u II 



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vu , .-» M ,i«a Ino) OiniK .Amy Nmal Gun) R<,™i« 

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Sports 



Page 11, 



Wrestling team hosts tough opponents 



SPOUTS EDITOR 

Tht- wrt'Stlitij; (t-am hoshvl 
ndtumallv ranked Iowa tfntr.il 
.^rd) .ind l.mioln ColWw (^l''^ '- 
rjrt lit the Harpt-r Dh 
pl.ur Ian 211 

K C and I incoln ckalt Harper 
itv nrst team knses of the wascm in 
^pito {.it winning p«>rlornMnii'-. bv 

Arnvindo Older- "" ■ ' 

and Lance ['.irsii 

"We knew thai inf\ u.uiia nf 
tou^h Thjl ■. why lhe\ art' r.inked 
as hi>;h as fhe\ ' Harper 

wrestling caiKh ' iace 

I alderon gave i larper j 3-0 Wad 
mer ICC when he defeated his 
•jpponenlM. 

Parkins )(ained an extra ptimt 
for (he Hawks when he out-stored 
his opp*>r»Tit by six points. Rivmg 

BASKETBALL 

continued from page 12 

s«\'(»ntK left in the game 

• i-alled limi- i>ils 

,' ckx-k. ITi. -ksl 

thi- ball tn start the uloi k kir»f; >;ot hi- 
harKti> on the hall and let Ioom- Iruni three 
point range with two se\:ontls lell in th*' 
game 

Kmu ~ shot tell threw the nvl and hit the 
fliHtr with ofM' Mi-ond leil '"i the i l.s'k The 
cIcKk ran i>ut as st Iran. ih mh.'iiriril the 
u . i I 

ri'iger lompliniented Km^ ■» .if.^;i>"~ 

u-ss nil the vDurt b\ slating, llial s 

he W'a\ he pl;u ^ 

lneHava>i..st !>. (rilcn lU-^: |ari 25 

wh.-n (tie, iv.Ti |,T., id til tinish with unlv 

IiHir pl.nrrs on the .(•wrl ' Ii>in (Huriil 

wjsn t fivling well, and we nnK had m\ 

guy!> with us," stiid I iH'k 

Harper w ill travel to Dul'age Saturdav, 
fi* ' The List ret^larly stheduUxl home 
game will be a)(ainst Rock Valley 
Saturday, l-'eb III Tip-otf w ill he at H p,m 



histeair ,id 

Brad Vhnowske (IW pound,* I 
fwnc.i 111.' '-^.ow tor Harper at 10- 
i 'i|', his .ipptment " 2 

-t the last tour matth- 
!i '(, the victory at 23- 

C'aldenm and Parsons .i1m> gar- 
nered victories against thier 
I incoln opponents 

(. .ilderon won in sudden death 

■^ht seconds into double-overtime 

-1-3 Calderon's toughness has 

earned him the title of a "tiger in a 

tank" thanks to Unelace 

Parsons dominated his match- 
up by racking up twice as many 
fxiints as his oppor\ent. 

[Itepite the early victories oi 
Calderon and I'arsons, Harper 
dn>pp«!d lh« match lo Linaitn 22- 
12 




PHOTO BY SUSAN f)A0O*CtCR 

Brad Schnowske's teaminates look on as he contends with Ms 
opponent from Lincoln College at the Harper Duals Jan. 20. 



Cagers keep opponents on their toes 




PHOTO BY .SUSAN HADBVIAtMB 

Th* Lady Hawks in action. 



Susan Rademacher 

SPORTS EDtTOR 

The womens basketball 
team began the second halt of 
their conterence schedule 
with a bang as Ihev defeated 
Triton K(l 70 Ian, 2S 

The 1 ad\ Hawks have a 
tough road ahead, as the\ 
prepare ti> pKn the College ol 
Dul'age, loliel, Rock V'allev, 
and Illinois Vallev 

Sophomores Christj 

Komnu'l and IX'nise Hengels 
lead the Hawks in scoring 
and rebounds. The sopho- 
mores have been a-tea-d to as 
twin players. 

Rommel plavs the inside 
shot while Hengels prefers to 
play the outside. In their sec- 



ond year together, Hengels 
and Rommel feel comfortable 
w ith each other on and off of 

the court. 

"We've has a great experi-' 
ence here becausi- we've got- 
ten attention from our coach. 
It's really helped us a lot," 
said Rommel and Hengels 

Both are still unsure about 
where they will end up next 
vear "It's hard to find a 
school you like that has a 
good womens team," said 
Hengels. 

Both ladies agree that they 
have learned a lot at Harper 
in and out of the classrcxnn 

You can catch Hengels and 
Rommel in Harper's tinal 
home game Feb 10, at 6 p.m. 



Athletes of the Week 



\;\MT' '•:-,. ".irsons 

Sl^iKI k\r.-s[H!ig 

V\UKl>l' Ian, IMS 

-■; ■ -ON: He had thnv 
■,..!• ■lies at the Ian 1.3 
nwrt m Mu5lu!|;0n. Mkh. 



\'.\Mf Tony Hurd 
M'DRl Mens Itasketball 

WEEKOIMan. 18-2,5 

Ri:,A,S<,1\ Hufd -cored 
''•2 point-, m liirprr's 



Each week the Wellenss and Human Performance 

Division names an athlete of the week. The Harbinger Is 

proud to feature the talented athletes of Haipei. 



Swim Team lacks depth 



Oavid Pump 

M*r*\QNG EDITOR 

IK,.. i...r^ ll.viL- womens swim 
ii -oniething llial 

lujsn i ii.scj'iiii ... ii;n.. >cars, lluMrlii'st 
loss in a dual meet 

The Hawks started the s»msoii w illi a 
vim .iix.iinst Iriton, but lost to College of 
1),. 

. III'!! I'ut l\,i;llt'.' 



IIh'V ilidn'l in,H 

iust niikel .irid '.ttir, 

points \uklTIH ! 

ha\e that lourlli 



but llu-\ 

di-.ith op 



help us measurably in rela\s ' 

,\ukerman .said he is still looking at 
getting s»ime swimmers to Nationals. 
1 eading the vv.r -• ^ 'n Day m dis- 
l.ince events. .\ I'eery in the 

2lK)-nieter, -lOO-nu in iiiaiv idual medlev 
and the 200-meter breaststroke. 
Melissa Wilson h.is i hances m the 2(KI- 
niftiT treest\le, KHl-metir and 20ll- 
■:■[ biittertlv and the 1- -xt 

ni'tiT backstroke 

.All three girls are .)ualit\ sw mimers 
■ind v\ith some unlnti'sei'n problem 
thev should all qualitv tor nationals But ^ 
uithoul a fourth swimmer tliey won't 
, a relav team and that's a 
,;..;!,:; , : i iiig shame." .Aukerman said. 



Womens Basketball 
Food Drive 



Donations can be 

dropped off at the 

Wellness & Human 

Performance Division 

offices in Building M 

until February 16th. 






Harper Sports 



P»tt il . Wltllam ftalney Hmpw feollege . f rimiiry 2. 19U 



Hawks first N4C win since '92 



Susan RadMiMdiM 

SPORTS EC* IQR 

The mens baskctb-ill team has 
cooked up a couplf nt wins m tht-ir 
\aM few j;i>mes by triiwinj; lllimiis 
Valley and the junmr varMtv tfjm 
from St Franiis 

The Mjwk-. dfk'.ilt-d llhn.M 
Vallev •^»■^ on W,nm- "iiw I. h. • 
CVxik's basket rn the tm.il !M s»vi.t ■ 
i>t tho name C inik had ?-» p«>ints and 
n reKiunds m Ihe );atrir 

"We'vi- iiriK' hti-n l(;>|^-ther as a 
team fur a tew wiTks A«i a result, 
we're plavinj; 
would tiave b. ■ 
Chnslma> break 
thliugh "•■ ■■■ ^l.irtini 

n^;ht' 

• le.,.,i , 

Havi ks w J-. \<tn'. 

field j^juls 111 ri'utr t>- .1 

Cmik and Huni weren 

bk- di(;il lerntiiry a-s |onn siM-i.ir.'s 

Mtirn-I I" points, alcwi); with (. hrj- 

kin>; s 1^ p.Hnts 

Kill); »\rr>l I in In tie lilt* hero ct 
Hjrp< ■ ^''n 

30 rt>. -ah 

tllrtt' :■ '^'ll- 

th. I until 

St Irani is tied the -*nre at 72 with 12 

see BASKETBALL on page 11 



lh.it we 
■■.or Ihe 
It !• almost 

ttnh'reiut* l-i 




Roach does his Michael Jordan impression in warm-ups. 



Susan Rademacher 

SPOfiTS EDITOR 

It's taken three years between 

conference \ ictories tor Harper's 
mens basketball team. 

The Hawks came close in pami^s 
against conference leader Rock 
Valley, )oliet and College ol Uul'age 

i-ach time, ihe Hawks came clos- 
er and closer to that elusive win 
I ,ach time they wea» denieil 

Illinois Valley came tor a \ isil Jan 
23 and li'tt with one more game m 
the loss iiilumn 

ITus win meant many things to 
the mens basketball program at 
Haq'er 

Harper's (irst conlerence win 
since Ian !'■', 1W2 when the\ 
downed Rikk Vallev "V1-S2- That 
g.ime was also Harpn - l.i-t conter- 
enci' wm at home 

C oach Ron C reiger s iirst confer- 
ence \4'in as Harpc! s head coach 

Creiger's lirst \ ictorv against 
Illinois Valley He carried an l)-H 
record against Illinois Vallev mtji the 
game. 

Illinois \alle\'s first loss to 
Harper since I fb 2.H, I'WI. It was 
also Illinois Valle\ s first loss at 
ll.irper since Jan. 27. H87. 



Harper honors its women in sports 



Bolt first woman elected 
to Region IV Hall of Fame 



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women in Region 1\ tor Zi' ve.irs 

Bolt's elet-tion into Ihe Hallot lame 

highlights Harper's celebr.ition of 

• ^. :• .nal Women and girls m Sports da\ 

iHill IS the coach tor HarfH-i s womens 

tennis team. -Xnvone who is interested in 

plavmg tennis next fall can contact Holt m 

the offices of the Wellness Division in 

'Building M. 




PHOTO COUHTStY OF WaiNESS DIVISION 

Hall of Famer Martha Lynn Bolt 



Susan Rademacher 

&P!")R's :.LjITi>R 

There was a time w hen the onK women associ- 
.ited with sp. 'rts w ore skirts and carried pom pons. 

1 hanks to women like Ho Hvman. and Harper 
I olleges own Martha Bolt, women are no Ioi'l'it 
kept on tile sidelines 

.K-.i;.;n.ited as \atk>nal (.iirls A Womi'n 

, I \n Ihe purpose of this ohserv. inn- IS 

to honor the women who have stepped out of the 

'I • tiiional role ot being a -peclator, si.iied Sue 

land 

I V iTian helped bring eijualitv to w omens sports 

; result ot her internationally su,,csstul careci 
in \ollevball Hvman led the Umted States to its 
first vollevball mesial m Olvmpic competiton. 

1 K man died ot .i sudden heart attack at the age 
ot ""C I ai h vear, .i wcmian athlete is chosen who 
best represents llvmans "dignity, spirit and com- 
mitment to excellence," as stated m thi' informa- 
tion guide provided by the event's sponsors. 

National Girls & Women in Sports Day i-s spon- 
son-d b\ such corporate entities ,is It IVnnv .ind 
Reebok, last vear s honoree was CMvmpic i. .old 
Medalist Mary l.ou Ketton 

(,)yerland will be Harper's Assifant .Athletic 
Driector lollowing Bolt's retirement this summer. 
"We are celebrating the achievements of the 
wom»'n who have succeeded just by going out 
there to play. ' added Civerland. 

The Wellness and Human Performance 
Division will honor its female athletes with a 
reception 



I 



i'iiiiiiii'iiiiiiTiiiii"iiiii""iinii'i"i 



PalatiM, Illinois 



Paintings donated to Women's 
lenter in honor of Chapman 



family wd dealt heavily with worm-n 
and children issues. 

As a woman, she overcaim- nvany 
c>dslai-li». Chapman was the first 
woman appointed to the House 
Demtxratic Leadership and was the 
only woman ever to chair an 
Appropriations Committee in the 
General As«"mbly. She is recognized 
as an overall teminisl leader in the 
Slate of lUituHs. 

"She tauf(ht me what it is to be a 
demiKTat- ev|uality (or all," said Sue 
Walton. Women's Center committee 
member and candidate for lef^islative 
board. "She was an inspiration to all 
of lis," she added. 

In 1927, Chapman was named 
'Illinois Woman of the Year," by the 
National Organization for Women. 

see CHAPMAN on page 5 




As the Women N Center prepares 

|o celebrate it >. J'^th anniversan^. 

ximmittee members wanted to plan 

iimething special. 

Director Rerui Trevor and other 

bommittee members raised money to 

]>urchase three walertolor paintings 

be displayed in the Women's 

fttet in Building V On SUnh 4 the 

nter will ftirmally dedicate tJiese 

hamtmgs to Eugenia Chapman The 

irt works are displayed to hotwt her 

aid work and dedication to all peo- 

.lung and old. The paintings 

,lify tier life and what she stood 

The committee couldn't have cho- 
a better individual to iicknowl- 
Ige tugenia Chapman was a noble 
liumanitarim. She believed in Hw 




PHOTO BY JUIIE THOMPSON 

Secretary for the Women's Program Cathy LIndstrom Is 
overlooked by some of the paintings as she en]oys a book In the 
newly dedicated Eugenia Chapman room. 



In This Issue 



rhris King tries to break the 
sress during a recent game. 
Page 12 

Features: 

reacher of the Week, History 
iind Polihcal Science Professor 
sharon Alter. 
'age 4 



Vrtt and Entertalnmwit 

i^n interview with the hottest 
^ct to hit Harper this year. Poi 

ig Pondering. 
'age 8 



k A EirteftalraiMiit • 
Classifieds 



. Pages 2-3 

.Page 4 

Paget 

.Pages 6-7 

Page* 

. Page 9 



. Pages 10-12 



Professor tries to raise funds for planetarium 

President Thompson says project is 'too expensive-costiy" 



Mie TbompstMi 

WWSEDITCW 

Professor of Flanetarv 
Sciences Paul Sipier.j h.is 
vjiiito .1 challenge to mift, 
to raise six million dollars 
to build J planetarium on 
campus 

The netxl for more sci- 
ence space, fueled by his 
Uwe for aslnmomy, has 
put Sipifr.1 m the precari- 
ous position of trying to 
negotiate plans for a 
physical science center 



that will also house a 
planetanum. 

In 1W2 Harper 
I'resident Paul N 
Thompson jj^reed to 
Junate land on the north- 
west side of the campus 
for the center if Sipiera 
could i>btain the money 

"All the rattles in the 
world can't raisi- that 
kind of money," Sipiera 
said "so I decided to start 
my own group, not only 
for tfie planetarium, but 
to raise public awareness 



on how important sci- 
ence is in our lives " 

With his ideas in 
mind, Sipiera founded 
the Planetary Studies 
lourutdtion, a not-for- 
protit educational organi- 
zation that promotes 
studying the planets. 

Cin leb 10 the PSF 
held its annual dinner 
and charity auction. 
Among the guests 
attending the event was 
Kl- Vici' President James 
Plaxo who said, "The 



long term goal of the 
foundahon is to build a 
world class planetarium 
and science tacility at 
Harper to heighten 
awareness and advanc-e 
the public's knowledge 
of the universe." 

The keynote presenta- 
tion "Science in the 24th 
centurj," was delivered 
by Andre Bomiarus who 
is the science and techni- 
cal adviser to the televi- 
sion programs "Star Trek: 

see SCIENCE on page 2 



Sexual Awareness Week offers alternatives 




PHOTO BY jaiE THOMPSON 

Over SOO curious onlookers stopped by the safe sex 
Inforawtlon taMe In Building L. 



Julie Thompson 

NEWS EDITOR 

The safe sex intormation table 
in Building L drew a crowd of over 
SOO people interested in the mate- 
rials and information displayed. 

The event was sponsored by 
Wellness and Health Services. It 
was held as part of Sexual 
Awareness Week Feb. 13-15. 

Students visited the table for 
free advice and referrals. 

Volunteer Jennifer Brabec said, 
"I am pleased with the over- 
whelmmg response and interest in 
the program. Students an" really 
aware of the information available 
to tfiem." 



Contact the Hartjinecr, Lotated in Buildiiiii A. Room 367 Business Phone: 847. ■ 925-6460 News Phone; 847/'925-6000 x2461 



Page! 



Harper News 



TheHarbing 
Febniaiy 16, M 



AASA and Latinos United to Graduating? 



sponsor concert in Building A 



soffwum 

In commmioration with Black History 
Month, the African Aim>ncan Students 
Association (AASA) will be having a concert 
on Tuesday. Feb 27 at 12pm in the Student 
Lounge ot Buildin;; A AASA Presidi-nt 
Bui)ker T. tones said that the concert will pro- 
vide entertainment as well as being an eye 
opener to all who don't know tho struRjifle 
that the "black man" has beun throufib Mnit- 
the t>egmning of time. 

"This concert will help to shed lij^ht on all 
who have contributed positively to the 
African American culture but haw never 
been recognized for ttwir contribution," he 
•aid. 

Tlw concert will address unification 



between minorities, since the Latinos United 
will be joining forces with the AASA to make 
this concert a success. The concert will fiea- 
ture various talents from both groups 
Selections include songs, dances and poems 
from the cultural aspect of African influeture 
on blacks in today's sixriety. 

When asked the aim and obfectivt- of the 
AASA. Jones said that his teaching to the 
group IS 'I can, 1 am." With this view he 
believes that when one knows where he 
comes from, and where* he is. it is inevitable 
that he will know where he will lie 

"We all need to be aware o( our history so 
that we can get rid ot all the bitterness, that 
embraces today's siKiety and this organiza- 
tion for the African- American students helps 
us to addn>ss this issue." 



St. Josepli Hospital to offer 
mammogram screening 



If you are a healthy woman over 35 who 
never has had a mammogram. The American 
Cancer SocicU- recommends that you have 
thLs simple lite saving procedure now Since 
one woman m nine develops breast cancer at 
some pomt in her lifetime, the urgency is real. 

Screenmg mammt>graphy involves taking 
two low-radidtion x-rays ot each bitvist These 
images are then interpreted b> a trained radi- 
ologist, and a report is sent to you It takes 
ortly a few minutes, and can detect breast can- 
cer as small as the period at the end ot this 
sentence 

Early detection (18 mtmths sooner than a 



lump can be felt) not only permits treatment 
before the prtiblem becomes .serious, but the 
cure rate is 95 percent. Mammography can 
not only S4\e your life, but help you avoid the 
need for disfiguring surgery, too. 

You don't need to have been a previous 
patient of ours to receive this scnvning, but 
you do need to make an .ippointment at a 
tiinf convenient to you 

The St. Joseph Mobile Diagnostic Services 
Vehicle will U> at Building .-\ (at the south 
entrance) on March 11-14, l'*96 The feeis$65. 

Call (»47) 91S-b268 to schedule an appoint- 
ment or if you have any questions. 



SCIENCE: Planetarium a long shot 



continued from page 1 

Deep Space Nine and "Star Trek: Vo\ ager " 

The master of ceremonies for the dinner 
was Mike Caplan, thif evening wiMthorman 
on WI5-TV Channel 7. 

AI«1 attending the dinner was Adjunct 
facnilty member Diane Sipiera. She teaches 
Space Shuttle living for children through 
Harpers Continuing Education Dept 
Sipiera said a planetarium would be an asset 
to the Harper Communitv' "What better way 
to let young people know what a tine college 
Harper is than having them take field trit>s to 
a planetarium here on campus^" 

Thompson said th«- college can not lund 
the building of a science center nght now 
because it's |ust tini expensive "The plani-- 
tarium IS low on our list oi priorities, " he 
said. 

There is a piopowal pending now for the 
reiwvation of exi.sting building spaces on 
campus. But Sipiera said, ' ,\thletics got 
building M, Liberal arts got builduig 1 ^ 
when do the httle guys get something^" 

The current plans include an auditorium 
that would seat 200,01M people "It would be 
tremendous what we could do with a build- 




PHOTO BY JULIE THOMPSON 

WLS WMttMmwn MiM Caplan looks 
on as Hoffman Estatas Manacar Petar 
Burchard spaaks at tha dinnar. 

mg with so much potential. " Sipiera said "but 
we need the support of the community and 
the college to make it work" 

Sipiera hopes that even though the plane- 
tarium project fell on fiard times in recent 
vears, the energy to move ahead will be 
revived with The new Dean of Technology, 
Math and Physical Sciences Bill Punka\ 



Harper's new main telephone number 
(847) 925-6000. 

William Rainey Harper College 



Students who qualigy for a degree or certificate at 
the end of the Spring, 19% semester need to peti- 
tion for Graduation by March 9, 19%. 

Summer 1996 graduates needing to receive gradu- 
ation ceremony infoimation should file a Petition 
for Graduation indicating Summer completion. 

Graduation Petitions can be obtained in the 
Registrar's Office in Building A, Room 213. If you 
have any questions, please contact the Registrar's 
Office at (847) 925-6600. 



m 



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* Transfer to DeVry 

* to complete your degree. 

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Harper Hews 



Page 3 



Eat to your heart's content 



What would you do if aoowone told you that you could eat 
10 your heart's content for the rest of your life? 

Would you bury yourseli in an avaUnche of ice cimmT 

Pnhapa you would sink younelf into a vat of chocolale? 

N4aybc a thick, juicy steak is what would nvake your heart 
leap for joy? 

The truth is, thcae choke* satisfy your mind. But the april 
discontent for your heart and blood vessels. 

Such foods aiv high in saturated fat and cholesterol. They 
ai* alM> high in calorie*, whKh can cause weight gain if you 
aic not active. Together, saturated fat and excess calories can 
raise your bkxid cholesten>l. which can clog your arteries. A 
hiart attack or stroke could be the next step. 

The way you can trxiely make your heart happy is lo cat a 
diet that includes plenty of whole-grain breads, ceicab or 
grains. Include a variety of fruits and vegetables each day. 
Choose low-fat dairy products and lean meats, poultry and 
fiaK Aitd use spreads, dressing? and sauces in moderation. 
This low-fat. low -cholesterol and high-fiber lifestyle will 
make your heart smile. 

To find oui more, attend American Heart Month Heart 
Healthy Information Table on February 20, at 11:00 am. - 1:00 
p.m. in the Cafeteria in Building A. 
(wriitm b^ thr Ammcttn Heart As$ociMim, mtd' Ay prrm Js*ioH> 



1/-, Jd.^. Ca// fields 

iryj h^'j «.p rent fUff, 




TRANSF[R TC 



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LSU athletes score a victory off field 



BY COU.EGE PRESS SanVKX 

BATON ROUGE-Female athletes have 
won a victory at Louisiana State University, 
although it's not cm the playing field. 

US Distnct Court )udge Rebecca Doherty 
ruled Jan 12 that LSU sexually discriminates 
agamst its female athletes by not supporting 
tntercoUegute teams such as women's soccer 
and fast -pitch s<:)ftt>all 

The school, found m liolation of Title IX of 
the Education Amendments of 1972 that pn:>- 
hibits sex discrimination at federally funded 
institutes, was given 20 days to come up with 
a plan tfut complies with the law. 

University spokesman Jim Crain said the 
athletic department is "working their butts 
off" to come up with a plan to present to the 



judge. The department has already hired a 
Softball coach and plans to start a team in 
1997. 

The lawsuit was started by five female stu- 
dents in 1994. Doherty did not order the 
school to pay monetary damages to the stu- 
dents betau.se the discrimination was negli- 
gent, not intentional. In her decision, she 
wrote that the violation resulted from a>nhi- 
sicm about the law, "arrogant ignorance ... and 
a remarkably outdated view of women and 
athletes " 

Doherty also wrote that the university 
"remains unaware that females who partici- 
pate in varsity sport are athletes who happen 
to be female and not females who happen to 
wish to be athletes." 



Students go as cave men for a day 



BY COLLEGE PPESSSCBVICE 

CANTON, N.Y— In a 
throwback to ancient times, 
St. L.awrence University 
anthitfpotogy students fash- 
toned stone toots then carved 
up a deer for a clasa feast. 

Associate Prof lofui 
Barthelme said the idea 
behind his course 

"Neanderthal; Fact, Fiction 
and Fantasy" is to teach stu- 
dents about the origins of 
modem pec^le and clear up 
"caveman" stereotypes. 

"More and more wc know 



now that [Neanderthals] 
were very, very intelligent 
and very human-Uke he said, 
not stooped hairy men that 
grabbed women by the hair 
and pulled them into a cave." 
Students learned the intri- 
cacies of stone toolmaking, 
then used their new tools to 
dehide a deer and remove its 
mafor joints. The deer had 
been killed by poachers and 
given to Barthelme, a sea- 
soned toolmaker, by wildlife 
officials. 
But instead of cooking the 



meat over an open hre, stu- 
dents turned it over to the 
school's food service. 

"It was about 23 degrees 
outside so we decided not to 
do that," Barthelme said. 
All but one student, a vege- 
tarian who also did not take 
part in the butchering, 
enjoyed the venison meal. 
Barthelme said other stu- 
dents have carved goats, and 
a professor he knows at 
Indiaru University cut up an 
elephant using homemade 
stone tools. 



UC delays Affirmative Action ban 



BY COiEGE PRESS SERVICE 

OAKLAND-Days after the University of 
California's controversial decision to keep its 
affirmative-action ban, school officials 
anrumnced that the new admission guidelines 
will not start until the 1998 school year. 

The policy that prohibits the use of race 
aitd geiMJer preferences in hiring and admis- 
sions was to take effect in school year 1997. 
But according to UC President Richard 
Atkinson, that wasn't enough time to prepare 
new admission guidelines on CaUfomia's 
nine campuses. 

"Given the length and phasing of the 
jdmi.ssioas process, [the ban) will taJce effect 
for students seeking admission to the fall 1998 
entering class," Atkinson said in a Jan. 23 let- 
ter to the nine UC chanceUors. 

Students apply a year aivi a half before 



starting classes, so students applying this 
spring for the fall of 1997 will not be affected 
by the ban, he said. 

Atkinson's decision angered many UC 
regents, who voted last July to drop affirma- 
tive-action policies. Gov. Pete Wils<M\, who is 
a regent by virtue of his office, accused the UC 
administration of "dragging its feet" with its 
latest decision 

Regent Ward Connerly, who sponsored the 
ban, told reporters he was "furious" and that 
the delay was unacceptable. 

But UC Spokesman Mike Lassiter said 
Atkinson's decision "does not constitute a 
change in policy." The ban will start Jan. 1, 
1997, as planned, but by that time the admis- 
sions proc^ess for the class of fall 1997 would 
be over, he said. 

The delay would not apply to graduate or 
professional programs. 



Features 



The Harbinger 
Frtwimy 16, 19% 



Federal budget crisis puts wrench in student aid awards 



CoUmii DvBsIm 
couege press servkx 

WASHINGTON- With ever-pre- 
wnt government shutdowns and 
btidget talks, it's been a tough year 
for students and educators to deter- 
mine the fate of federal financial aid 
programs. 

Direct loans Ptoll Grants, 

AmenCorps. At various times in the 
last lew months, the maior players on 
Capitol Hill have debated whether to 
cancel funding for these and other 
programs or to expand them Some 
legislators have wanted to cut back 
on hinding; others have argued to 
leave it as is. 

But with the temporary budget 
deal reached Jan 25 by the White 
House and Republican Cxngressional 
leaders, government ollicials have 
laid out a somewhat grim blueprint 
for education m the commg year 
Provisions in the House-approved 
measurv that keeps the government 
running through March 15 mcludt- 

Cutting the funding tor 
AmenCorps. the national serkice pro- 
gram in which students earn college 
money by working m their communi- 
ty, to 75 percent of its I'm budget 

Operating the Department of 
Education, whose budget for 1'*% 
still has not been approved, at 75 per- 
cent of Its 1M95 budget, expanding 
Pell Grants by $100 to $2,.mi for fiscal 
19% 



Teacher of the Week 




Occupation: History and Political 
Science 

•iithilatt: Nov 29 
Birthplace: Chicago, IL 
Marital tiatuK single 
Favoiil* 'pigour food: chocolate 
candy 

t^i good movie: Sense and 
Seniubility 

Laal good book: lincotn by Dtvid 
Omald 

If jron could live anywhere, where 
would it be: Boston, MA 
Ma«t vivid childhood memory: 
JFK election 

What do you like about younelf: 
enthustLK J gi-Kid fnend, a gt*id 
listener 

What do you like least about your- 
•elf: impatient toward people who 
■mist upon being politically apa- 
thetic 
i atay home to walch: Nightline, 



The Senate, which approved the 
House version of the provision on 
Jan. 26. rejected an amendment spon- 
sored by Democrats to restore $3.1 
billion in education spending to the 
budget deal 

David Merkowitz. director of pub- 
lic affairs at the American Council of 
Education, said politically, it's diffi- 
cult to gauge whether the 
Department of Education will be 
funded at or above 1W5 levels. 

"With the resistaiK-e on the level of 
spending we don't know if that's 
going to happen," he said 

He said the lack of a budget agree- 
ment has left financial aid offices at 
universities around the nation up in 
tfie air when it comes to developing 
financial aid packages. Without an 
approved budget, the Educahon 
Department has been unable to deter- 
mine funds tor Pell Grants and other 
programs. such as College 
WorkStudy. Perkins loans and 
Supplemental Educational 

Opportunity Grants. 

That is having a serious impact on 
student linancial aid, according to 
Judith Harper, interim director of the 
financial aid office at the Umversity 
of Michigan- Ann Arbor 

"It's sti hard to get-up-lo-the- 
minute news out of Washington." she 
said "The ctmtmumg budget resolu- 
titMis .. (ai^l making us very ner\ ous 
as we get close to informing students 
of their financial eligibility for the 



Professor of 
History and 
Political Science 

Sharon Alter 



MacNiel/ Leber. Washington Week 
in Review 

Students think I'm: A political 
(unkie 

Petpccvt: When on breakdown 
Worst advice: Don't get involv t-d 
in politics 

Most interesting person you've 

ever met: Ruth Bader Ginsberg 

Nobody know* lli«l: I can get 

hooked on st»p operas 

If i wasn't a teacher I'd be: I'd be a 

senior member of Congresv-to help 

the fresihmen reprwsenatives learn 

to compromise 

if I've learned one thing in life it's: 

to roll with the punches 

People who knew me in high- 

tcliaol thought I: would love to 

teach 

Phrase that best dctcribct jmwr- 

•elf: She's enthusiastic 

Yotu favorite vacaton spot: Paris, 

Frtncc 



coming year 

Schools tradihonally give students 
a financial aid package by March. 
"It's very important for students to 
know what their financial award will 
be so they can make a decision" on 
whether they can afford to attend 
school in the tall. Harper said. But 
this year, the budget crisis is making 
it difficult to estimate grant and loan 
morues. 

Some finaiKial aid officers might 
still give out student aid packages in 
March but will emphasize that the 
final award depends on pending leg- 
islation. Harper said. 

Forty percent of Michigan's 36.000 
students receive financial aid. With 
the government shutdowns, some 
students never received their Free 
Application for Federal Student Aid. 
Others have sent in the forms, but 
processing has been delayed for sev- 
eral weeks. 

Sid HoUoway, associate director of 



the financial aid office at North 
Carolina State University, said his 
office has had "some trepidation" in 
plannmg financial aid packages. Like 
Michigan, about 40 percent of the 
school's 30,000 students receive finan- 
cial aid. 

He hopes the budget crisis will be 
resolved enough so that the 
Education Department will at least be 
able to operate at its 1995 budget. 

The uncertainty of what's happen- 
ing next m this "topsy-turvy" year 
frustrates him. "It's the craziest thing 
I've ever seen," he said. 

"It's all a lot moK tenuous this 
year' " Harper agrees. "We need to 
let the Congress know that its 
extremely important to have the bud- 
get settled for the sake of the students 
of this country." 

Many students and families are 
unaware of the impact the budget 
impasse is fiaving on financial aid 
offices, she added. 




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iTheHaitringer 
February 16, liM 



Fan Patfa 



Dilbert by Scott Adams 



>C*f5 nc WVIStD 
STANDARD EnPlOWENT 
HKUfUKX. SIGN IT 
ORBtHRED. 




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BETueEN TMt COfVANV 
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■mAT UOOLO EVER HIRE 
YOO ) AND YDU (HCM.- 
AFTER C 

HEAD).' 




nscEws 

TDHAVt 
A BIT Of 
ATTITUOt. 




OORLAUNfERS 

TURHtD ON 

US. I iuifta 

RABIES. 




r CANT BOIEVE THEY 
EXPECT US TO SIGNT>l£SC 
HUi E»VLOY>>£NT AGRtE- 



V 



AOWRDING TO TM15, 
ANYTKING Ut EVEN 
THINK OF atCOKES TME 

corpAHv's wwtinY ih 
sowRisEO -na ookt 

OAin OOR FIRSTBORN 

SONS! 




UIHAT DO YOU SOfWSE IT 
MEANS (JHEN THEY 
COPYRIGHT OOR -DMA 
AND KX DERIVATIVE , 

iil°255lli WEW HAKE AN 
EWXPTLOHPOR 
vYOU. 



LOOK AT THE AGREEnENT nt 
COMPANY IS FOUaNG 05 
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WfiHTS TO AHY IO€A AN 
VfUfiU EVER t«kS 




NO WOBtEn. JUST RETYVE 
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UOOLDNT 
THAT BE 
DISHONEST' 



'^A'YBEYOU 

couojusr 

SHOuTHEn 
50ntOF>(DOR 

IDEAS AND 

TMEYDGRAHT 

AWAIVtR. 




Scarlett Harascope 



K^ Bern m»lwmitmemgsmn.Bmlmthmgmmlkn goat knodcm the hmiwouUn't curt. 

AriCK You can acraldi ttie word "dry" into your skin. So wet your hair and genUy mas- 

iage shampoo through. Riae Ihoioughly and repeat if necessary. Nii»e out oHO times you 
will rtill b« aWe to KMlch "dry" on your skin, buj at least your hair is deaa 

TauniK Muric la llie faod dUfc. So dance, dance, dam*. Get he^ for your anofwda. 

Gemini: You will find friendship and maybe mart with an Aries that you found unde- 
sirable and smelly before CompUmenl them on their dean hair (and you're welcome). 

Cancer You will fc«l jumpy today and it has nothing to do wift the new trampoline you 
just bought. 

UwOftr a friend a Umie but make suie it's not used, cause otherwise, that's just plain 



VirgorK you must pose for a pictune, say cheese. But make sure there is no cheese in 
your teeth or saying cheese won't help y«>u any 

Libra: Uteiy, life has been all fon and games. If you work at Toys "R' Us this can easily 
be explained. 

ScorpuK Suddenly, pickles and ice cieam sound like a great main course. You may be 
pregnant. If you are a man this mm* you aie a freak o* nature and should caU the 
trjquirer (sony, or congratulatians, depandit^. 

SagittariaK Your mind has developed a sponge-like quality. Good news: you are soak- 
ing up knowledge ewily and quickly Bad news; if someone squeezes your head a bunch 
of goo comes out. 

Capriconi: Suddenly. Aries' seem more appealing. But you will have more competitore. 
Contrary to Mom, try to put an eye out! 

AquariuK lime to buy new school supplies, for a bully has stolen your current ones. If 
you have no idea what this means, it is metaphoric, take ENGlOl again 

Places: Recreation must be fought for. Use a Nerf gun, it will help your plight. 



Kathf Beta wmH to kncm your sign, md yes, this isapkkup line. For a primte howstope stop 
by the Hmtmger effke. Even ^you'n IS, you must km your parents permissum. 

K. Bern 2/i6m 



rage 5 



Harper Heck 






YOU T)0lN6i?| 



PO g OOR TEKH/, 

Com'oM, 
, HARFER * , 
CMURLEKDCR 
pON*r EVEN 
[t>0 THKT/ 





Crossword Puzzle 



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CHAPMAN: a generous woman 



continued from page 1 

Her main goal was to protect 

women and children. 

Chapman shared her 
intelligence as a certified edu- 
cator as she served seven 
years as an elementary school 
teacher. Most importantly to 
us, she sponsored and enact- 
ed the bill that started com- 
munity colleges in this state. 
These are only a few of her 
dozens of acccomplishments. 

Chapman died last 
September, but her life will be 



far from forgotten. She has 
helped to change tf>e lives of 
many people. She managed 
to leave an impression on 
everyone she met. Chapman 
will always be remembered 
as a kind and generous 
woman who would reach out 
her hand to anyone in need. 

"Nice guys finish last," is 
an imparative cliche, because 
It usually is the person with 
the most admirable traits that 
stands out above the rest-that 
person was Eugenia S. 
Chapman. 




Pag»6 



Commentary 



The Harbinge 
February 16, 19 



Our View 



Addressing a 
very delicate 
probiem 

Harper had sex on the brain Feb. 13- 
16 thanks to Hwlth Servias' Sexual 
Awareness Week. Controversy has sur- 
rounded the Health Center's practice 
of making free condoms available to 
students. As part of Sexual Awareness 
Week, the center set up a table filletl 
with information ic|saiding condoms 
and their use. 

Many opponents of the condom 
giveaway believe that this practice pro- 
motes sexual activity. These people 
ignore the fact that the Health Center is 
is attempting to make sure that people 
who chooae to be sexually active are 
protected from disancs and unwanted 
pregnancies. 

Tlir llari*iiij(fr appbuds the inciu- 
sion of an abstinence table next to the 
condom display; Information was 
made available to people who art- 
interested in making abstinence their 
choice for protection from diseases and 
pregTuncy Sexual inactivity is quickly 
becoming a popular choice with young 
people in America. 

The maintenance of a healthy rela- 
tionship was another topic of Sexual 
Awareness Week alao showing that sex 
is not the most important part of a rela- 
tior\&hip. Health Services does an excel- 
lent job of helping the whole person. 



A Cufivtlioii'.. 

A closing piragraph m Ow 2/2/% issue'i 

Amehian Indrpendenl column was printed 

wrong It •khould have mad: 

"It tt certainty, not luughnes*, that m Uie true 

cMerrant. and a> certainty is used to the hilhsl 

cxtenl pOMible the murder rate wiiuld nicely 

dKntwe— «lowly at taut. Init Mian at a rapid 

decline.'' 



See no evil, hear no evil 



Ion O Brien 
The Ed'» View 

William |efferson Clin tun. 
appealing to teiecommunKa- 
tions businesses everywhere 
while throwing our first amend- 
ment nghts to the wind, signed 
the Communications Act of 19% 
into law two weeks ago. The 
main task the bill was to accom- 
plish was to spur telecommimi- 
cations development and knock 
down several regulatory walb. 

Unfortimately, a lot of other 
legislation had gotten tacked on 
dunng Its long red tape-saturat- 
ed journey to the lawlxtoks, not 
all ot which is in the general 
public's interest 

To address the issues raised 
by concerned parents about sex 
and violence on television. Bill 
and Co. have given us the V- 
Chip, an electronic chip that will 
be installed in all televisions 
built for the U.S. markit This 
chip will let parents decide what 
their children can and cannot 
view The beauty of this device is 
that it will let each household set 
its own limits as to how much 
seedy material can get through 
without interfering with other 



M^^^^dO^ 



This IS an ideal stilution 
because parents can decide on 
what they want their children to 
view without hindering the 
viewing of anyone else. This is 
an excellent example of prob- 
lem-M>lving technology 

Unfortunately the same can- 
not be said for the Internet. The 
main building blcKks of the 
Communicahons Decency Art, 
which was tacked on to the main 
Communications Act several 
months ago. have survived to 
become law. Any content of 
questionable nature, such as 
profanity or adult-oriented 
graphics can carry criminal 
penalties. 

It seems that the same 
Congress and House of 
Representatives that thought the 
V-Chip was the solution to top- 
less bimbos with machine guns 
on "the tube" didn't feel the 
Internet was worthy enough for 
Its own version of this tecfinokv 

Why this lop-sided legisla- 
tion came to be is a question I 
cannot answer. It would seem 
logical that the same approach 
could be used in txith mediums. 
It would probably be more use- 
ful on a computer anyway, since 



most computers get replacec 
every couple years to keep up 
with ttxhnology. Most televisioii 
sets are heavily used for 
decade or so. 

Whatever you may view orl 
the Internet, blocking the 
flow of information is more tharl 
stopping some perverts fron 
distributing child pomographyl 
It's about the free exchange ol 
ideas It's the freedom to say oi 
show what's on your mindl 
without the threat of the govem-j 
ment telling you what they thin 
you should or should not say. 

Why some ignorant individuJ 
als feel that communication 
mediums made possible within 
the last several years are exemp^ 
is a mystery to me. Wasn't 
dom of speech one of the basicj 
ideas our country was founde 
on? 

When are the powers in 
Washington going to realize thai 
the Constitution is not a passiv^ 
document and that it must 
upheld in all situations? Several 
of these freedom-robbing publi<| 
servants are up for election 
fall. If they don't think fred 
speech is important, who knows 
how they'll deal with othei 



v*^^i!J- 




\ GgT SoMfcToP<^V-Wy HCfT B£ AVA'lAgU AFtkR *v*AltV^ »C9b | | 



Editorial Board 



The^Harbinger 



TopwIitiMy 



l,MllW 



Acting EditornCWef JonO'Brien 

Business Manager Vaterie\We»efS 

Managing Editor . . DawePump 

News Editor Julie Tfxinpson 

Arts & Entertainment Editor Laura Gamsoo 

Sports Editor Susan Rademacher 

Copy Editor open 

Features Editor open 

Faculty Advisor Howard Schtosstiefg 



Staff Writers and Assistants 



Kathy Belts. Frank J. Biga. Tammy Bogea T.W. Fuller, 
Veronica GonzalezKosemarie Hylton, Adam Weeks 



General Policies 



ftm mren^tf » tne stud«ni publication to* the Harpei College catinos com 
muwt* pu«ill«l»d t»-i»eetay «t»oug^ou( the sctwol yeac eicept Outing nolnJays 
ma UnM mams. The pafw is dMtrilxited tree to all students, faculty ana 
aOministration. Tfte HBrt>>ng0r's sole purpose is lo prewiOe the Harpef commu- 
nity with rtomnatwn pertamif* to the campus anj its surrounfling communi- 
ty. 

LMlanPotcy 

TtK HaH)ine» welcomes letters to tne edit ot ana replies to our editorials. 
Letters mnl He stgnM ant include a social security nunoer. Signatures will 
t» wtthiield upon reouesl *tl letters are suli»Bct to edrtmg. 

MMiiMnt 

ftoducts araJ services a*«rtised m Tfw HmOintm are not necessarily 
erWorsed Oy tne editors o» this paper, nor By tne college admin<stration or 
BoarO ot Directori. Inquiries should be forwarded directly to tne advert iser. 
ant all pufcrmes are at tne dnaetion of the consuner. 



Mailing Address: 

The Harbinger Wiiiiani Rainey Harper Colleg| 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine, IL 60067 7098 

Phone Nunbers: 

business office; (847) 925-6460 

news office: (847) 397-6000 x2461 

fax: (847) 925-6033 



copyright 1996, The Haft*iger. 
AM rights reserved. 



TheHaibinger 
FcbnMry 16, 19% 



Comme ntary 



Page? 



A few paranoid thoughts on Political Correctness 



rW. Fuller 
American Independent 

Often, in our struggle for a 
more idyll society; to right 
wrongs of Ifw past; endeavor 
to correct mistakes deemed harmful 
or ttut have retarded groups of peo- 
ple, we take measures to ensure im- 
tory does itot repeat itself. 

Wt may pass laws or amend the 
constitution to satisfy ttiis necessity. 
Sometiines, however, we invent new 
strategies. 

Political Concctness has gripped 
the 90's into a decade of rnm-perpen- 
dicular paroxysm and if an eiKl is 
near it looms within ihe center of a 
dense London fog slKnjldered and 
protected by all tfte catastrophes 
nature has to offer; quick tempered, 
hot headed, aiKl not easily swayed. 
Still, many believe if will tiecome 
passe by the end of the century. 

But while it lasts. Political 
Correctness plagues everyone it 
touches with its lank and sticky poi- 



son; try rubbing it otf and it works 
its way under your skin causing hell- 
ish itching and burning as it grinds 
into every f>ore in your body, also, 
no orifice is left undamaged. 

Why tfien does Pobhcal 
Correctness persist in our society? If 
it is such a nightmare, why not aban- 
don it? 

Because in its infancy it was 
laughed at; not taken as a threat; not 
scrutinized over closely. 

Because back then people 
believed it so ridiculous they 
tfuiught it could not possibly last. 

Now IT has become so powerful 
thai very few challenge ITs authority, 
especially when high-powered politi- 
cians arvd media moguls swear by IT 
and eiKourage ITs survival. 

IT has ensconced America and 
refuses to let up And also because 
most of us are blind to ITs danger. 

"IT'S still somethung to laugh at," 
we say, under our breath, paymg 
particular attention to where the air 
carries those words. It would not do 



to utter such blasphemies where 
there are high winds present. 

"IT'S not really a threat to our civ- 
ilization," we say, behind closed 
doors, triple checking to make sure 
all ninety-nine and a half locks are 
securely in place, knowing it is never 
enough, wondering how many are. 

"The day will come when people 
take a stand against this scourge," 
we say, twiddling our thumtis in the 
meantime, casting an uneven eye on 
our neighbor, who may be that per- 
son, who may be one of them. 

"I could be that person who orKe 
and for all slaughters IT," you trum- 
pet as loud as you can atop tfie f\igh- 
esf mountain peak, only then realiz- 
ing your folly, realizing your fate has 
been sealed, realizing what now 
must be done, so you throw yourself 
off, laughing sadistically at your new 
found freedom. For tliere is but one 
escape from IT. 

So you succumb to IT, knowing 
tf»e demonic realms from whence IT 
came. You cherish IT none-the-less. 



regardless of how religious 

You allow IT to brainwash you, 
control your mind, feed you 
thoughts you never dreamed. 

Because anj^ing IT has to offer is 
1000 times better than death, you 
convince yourself. 

IT. That is what you recite, taking 
special care not to speak ITs real 
name. Take an oath and sign your 
initials in blood to never stammer 
out any word close in proximity.. 
You know the word; political correct- 
ness. 

There now, you've gone and said 
IT, after promising never to say it 
again IT senses that; you know the 
consequences. 

No super glue is strong enough to 
hold you from ITs grip; no govern- 
ment relocation program is cuiuiing 
enough to hide you from ITs all see- 
ing eyes; no underground railroad 
deep enough to harbor you from TTk 
long elastic arms. 

You are doomed for knowing IT 
exists. You know what must be done! 



Once upon a time the white man counted 



Chns Batermm 

The Very Right Retf'd 

Listen lo me now, good 
cfuklren of the faith, 
we Caucasians are 
rapidly becoming the minor- 
ity m America. Is there any 
reason to be scared? 

Of course there isn't, but I 
believe in this day aivl age of 
political correctness, the 
nghts of the average white 
male are overlooked. 

The white man today is 
viewed as a cold apathetic, 
devil slave master, who 
could give two cents about 
the needs and wants of 
minorities, cariitg only for 
himself and his bank 
account 

Many white men are just 
the opposite They are very 
caring people, with a sense 
of accomplishment ai>d 



understanding and a love for 
human life. 

It's just that some people 
like their cliildish labels and 
don't care to fiiHj out about a 
persons past, their skin color 
or statishcal standing It 
makes you wonder who's a 
racist sometimes. 

The average white male is 
usually the one that takes tlie 
blunt of these biased opin- 
ions and imfair status quos. 

My good white brother, 
have you tried to find a job 
lately? It's tough, isn't it? 
Federal law demands that 
every place of business 
should have it's "fair" share 
of minorities and women. 

So if you have the qualifi- 
cations that the job icquiies, 
if their status quo is low on 
minorities or women, sorry 
Charlie, that person who 
may or may not have the 



qualifications ls getting the 
job. 

What about government 
assistance? There's r>o luck 
tfiere for the white man, 
either 

My older brother's wife 
recently had a child My 
brother didn't have ii«ur- 
aiKe, so they applied for 
assistance. They still had to 
pay a good lick of money for 
what uncle Sam didn't pick 
up. 

I also read an article in 
tfie Chicago Tribune last 
Saturday about an African- 
American woman who has 
13 children and no visible 
sign of employin«it. 

Our Great White Fathers 
footed the bill for this 
woman to sit around and 
have babies who don't even 
bother going to school half of 
the time. Sounds fair to me. 



Why is it when a racial 
topic comes up, you ate told 
"not to go there" 

Why not? Sure, the 
comedians on Def Comedy 
Jam take pot shots at us all 
the time, but if the shoe is on 
the other foot, it's called an 
ethnic or raaal slur. 

You could possibly lose 
your job for that. Why is it 
taboo to say the word nig- 
ger? I'm often called Forrest 
Gump, or redneck, because 
of my thick accent— both are 
just as degrading. 

That's OK though, 
because I'm white. God for- 
bid you say the "N" word 
within an earshot of an 
African-American, chaiKes 
are you just started an alter- 
cation with someone you 
don't even know, and of 
course you are labeled a 
racist. 



1 believe it all comes 
down to this; we ate all bom 
into this world with the 
same chances and opportuni- 
ties as the next person, so 
why put labels on ourselves 
and expect a larger piece of 
the American Pie? 

We need to stop looking 
at each other like it's a com- 
petition on who's better ttian 
the other. That is not what 
this country is based on. 

The best way to sum it up 
is with a quote from Neil 
Peart: "So tfie Maples 
formed a union and 
demanded equal rights, the 
oaks are just too lofty, we 
will nuke them give us light 

Now there's ik) mote oak 
oppression, for they passed a 
noble law and the trees were 
kept all equal with hatchet, 
ax and saw." 

Amen! 



Conspirator in plot to kidnap cheerleaders responds 



OMtEdilw, 

"Tn m p u wM to the arlick on the 
I Harper cfieerleiadcn being kid- 
^(upped in tfie February 2 edi- 
tion <k your newspaper. I otkr the 
foUowing. This is my second year 
at Harper. LaM year 1 was part of 
the Hufcr Pom Pon squad. We 
practiced with, and sometimes 
chMted wtth, the chMrleoders- So, 
lamspeaMHgtwai c yeri e nce. 
When I was part of the squad, we 
did show up to ttie garnet, but it is 
not like there was mijf iaocntive to 
do so. We would practiot twice a 
week for two hours, that is, whMi 
we fifMlly found a place to practice. 




The school does iK>t consider us 
athletes, therefore we get the space 
Uiat is left over when all of the 
other sports have been accommo- 
dated. Then we would go to the 
games and cheer for a crowd that 
never cheered back or showed any 
enthusiasm what so ever. The adi- 
leiw allowed tto appreciation for 
Ol« MnK ttiete or that wr put in 
our timr to cheer them on. We 
leoeived little if any lecognitian fur 



our eSorts; we didn't receive the 
complimentary jackets that all ott«er 
that all athletes receive when they 
join a sport, nor did we get our 
names in the athletic programs. We 
also did not get any lecogrution for 
sittittg at wet, rainy, cold football 
games except maybe a push or 
shove from a player to get out of 
their way. As far as our sponsor 
goes it takes a lot to give your time 
to an activity that takes this much 



work when you aren't given as 
much as a thank-you. As to this 
year's squad missing in action. weO 
I'm not too sure of ttteir where- 
abouts but I can't say I blame them. 
After all, who wants to work their 
butts oB and not be appreciated? 
Your newspaper jumps at the 
chance to chastise the cheerleaders. 
If you'd dedicated as much news- 
paper space to praise as you do 
criticism then maybe the cheerlead- 
ers self inflicted Iddnapping would 
not have been necessary. 

Sincerely, 
MoUee Harp 
Pom MIA 



^ % 



Paftg 



Arts & Entertainment 



The Harbinger 
February 16, 19% 



Poi Dog Pondering's Frank Orrall speaks 



LMraSantom 

ARTS « ENTBITMMMENT EDItlOR 

P(>i Oog Pondering will br per- 
forming in the Building | Theatre on 
Friday. February 23 For thone of you 
who can't wait for the show, here's it 
little something to tide you over 

Tlie latest CD "Pomegranate" has 
sold 2(H copies at the Schaumburg 
location of Tower Records according 
' to Nuno Schmidt, who works at 
Towcr-Schaumburg When the 
signed limited edition pressings 
came out last fall, those sold extreme- 
ly quickly as well. Poi Dog Pondering 
also receives pfomincfit airplay on 
Chicago area radio stations, includ- 
ing WXRT and WCBR They are 
doing well in other areas such as 
Texas, Seattle, and Columbia, MO. 

Frank Orrall the band 
founder/singer/sungwriter was 
kind eiWHigh to have a few words 
with The Harbmgtr to let Harper 
know what to expect from the show. 

"We're sort of all over the map 
musK-ally." said OrralJ. Their instru- 
mental repertoire includes (but is not 
- limited to) guitars, trumpets, organs, 
pianos, saxophones, flutes, clarinets, 
drums, and basses. Orrall goes into 
the studio with sort of a ban>-baned 
version of the song, and the test of 
the band "fleshes the song out" This 
type of approach is unusual, but 
allo«vs for much more musical cie- 
aiivily. as is evident m the music on 
"PomegraiMlt''. 

"Pomcgnuiate' wm wcoided on 
the bartd's own label, in a basketball 
gym. Orrall said that this type of 




'imt^ 4 V 



Pol Dog PtMMiafIng will play to a soM-out crowd In th« Building 
J Thoatre on Friday, February 23. The concert sold out In under 
an hour, an all time Harper box office record. 



recording environment gave the 
band the freedom to reccxrd at all 
hours of the night, wWch helped bol- 
ster the spontaneity and creativity 
they are known for They experiment- 
ed with different sounds because 
they had the complete freedom, 
being able to record 
whatever, whenev 



If we were living In 

the Garden of Eden, it 

Jiwt wouldn't liave tfie 

•ame poignancy and 

deptli of living on 

Earth." 

•Frank Orrall 



Orrall got the 
thematic ideas for 
"Pomegranate" 
while in New York. 
There is a painting 
m the Museum of 
Modem Art called 
"The Expulsion 
from the Garden of Eden". In the 
painting, Adam and Eve had just 
been banished from the Garden for 
tasting the forbidden fruit, and they 
were being sent into the dark 
unknown. The painting touched 
Orrall in a very big way. 

"If we were living in the Garden 
of Eden, it just wouldn't have the 



same poignancy and depth of living 
on Earth— with heaven and hell on 
earth, I think that's sort of a neat com- 
bmation", said Orrall, 

"All of the things that have hap- 
pened to me in my life thai may have 
caused strife were all thuigs that 
pushed me to another 
pLii-e.. 1 look at these as 
giits because they 
helped me to learn 
along the way", said 
Orrall 

rhis outlook and the 
ability to learn and 
grow from stressful 
events has definitely 
shaped this latest CD. 
For example, not long ago saxophon- 
ist (and Orrall 's partner) Brigid 
Murphy was diagnosed with cancer. 
She is in remission now, and (thank- 
fully) doing very well, according to 
Orrall- "God's Gallipoli", on 
Pomegranate, was named after the 
World War 1 standoff on the Turkish 
peninsula, and thematically repre- 



sents the band's way of dealing with 
that situation 

Poi Dug Pondering considers 
Chicago to be its home, Orrall, origi- 
nally from Hawaii, says he really 
likfs the peoplf her«> and he feels 
a'allv ((iintortablt'. not to mention he 
('rtttTs the cold to the lexas sum- 
miTs When thfy an' playing in town, 
their stage show can include as many 
as twelve people 

Orrall enjoys playing live, partly 
because ot the fact that they are 
required to recreate live what they 
treated in the studio. Because this 
reproduction is so integral to the 
bands live show, showgoers can 
expect the unexpected, and the show 
promises to be an aural spectacle, 

Orrall takes the audience through 
at least three facets of the band's per- 
sonality—the playful side, the spiri- 
tual side, and the sensual side. 
Sometimes a visual artist is also pre- 
sent at the performances to enhance 
the aural experience The show 
promises to be an incredible show- 
case of musical skill and experimen- 
tabon, if "Pomegranate" is any indi- 
cation. 

Musically, "Pomegranate" encom- 
passes many genres, from the dance- 
able '"The Chain" to the Doors-esque 
"The Shake of Big Hands", from the 
emotional "God's Gallipoli" to the 
extremely mellow title track. Even if 
you've already spent money on a 
ticket for the show, check between 
your sofa cushions and find money to 
buy "Pomegranate", (You won't be 
disappointed — cm a scale of 1 to 10 it 
deserves an II!) 



Tour through Dar Williams' "Mortal City' 



VwMieaQonutM 

STAFF (NnriR 

-Morul City", Dar WiUiams' fol- 
U)w up album to "Honesty Room", is 
an excellent new release. Her simplis- 
tic yet strong songwriting makes her 
CD an appealing listen, Williams' 
voice, although not anything extraor- 
dinary, goes along perfectly with the 
soft accompaniment of her acoustic 
guitar. The music itself ranges from a 
few upbeat songs to some sknver, 
moodier inelodies. 

Her strongest ability lies in her 
witty lyncs in songs like "Christians 
and Pagans" artd "The Pointless, Yet 
Poignant Crisis of Co-Ed" Dar's 
songs are stories that paint a picture 
from different aspects of life. She 



lings about everything from a past 
relationship to "mortal cities". The 
titte track "Mortal City" is a disturb- 
ing epic about a crisis in a dty: "She 
said what kind of people make a city 
where you can't see the sky and you 
can't feel the ground?" It starts off 
with her voice and a piano and then 
builds up dramatically as the story is 
told 

She also incorporates instruments 
on this album such as the digeridixi, 
cello aiKl mandolin Folk musicians 
Lucy Kaplansky, John Prine and 
Eileen Ivets also contribute to this 
album. This album is not for every- 
one, but if anyone is willing to listen, 
"Mortal City" has a story to tell that 
is worth exploring. 



Fixpand Your ,-. 
Horizons! ^' ^ 



/uU) 



Kciitl I In Hiiihiii}^'!. 
( (■ /()( lliiini-i iifti's mill iiH-iit->. 



Upcoming Harper Events 




Author Aakoid Melnyczuk will read firom his novel, 'What la 
Told", at Harper College on Wednesday, Feb. 21, at 7:30 pjn., in the 
Building J Theatre. 

"What Is Told" was chosen as a 'New 
York Times Notable Book" for 1994. Bom to 
Ukrainian immigrants in New jersey in 
1954, Melnyczuk visited his parents' birth- 
place for the first time in 1991. 

Melnyczuk has published enays, stones 
I and reviews in The Boston Globe. The New 
York Times, The Antiodi Review and TV 
Soulhxvest Review, which awarded him the 
McGinnis Prize for Fiction in 1992. Educated 
at Antioch College and Rutgers University, 
he now teaches at Boston University where 
he also edits "Agi^," • journal of arts and 
ideas. 

He is currently working on another novel called "Neceisity". 
Ikkels for his readings and lecture are $8 for general admission with dis- 
counts for students and seniors. For tickets and information, call the 
Harper College Box Office at (847)925-6100. 

Piaiust Ralph Votapek will perform a concert at Harper College, 
Sunday, Feb, 25, at 3 p.m., in the BuiUing J Theatre. 

A winner of the Cold Medal. First Van Clibum Intemabonal 
Piano Competition, 1962, Votapek began his musical studies at the age of 
nine at the Wisconsin Conservatory of Music. He has been a guest on 
chamber concerts of the Juilliard, Fine Arts, New World and Chester 
String Quartets, 

The Milwaukee native has also studied at Northwestern 
University, the Manhattan School of Music and at the Juilliard School. He 
has served as judge for many international piano competitioru, including 
the Eighth and Ninth \'an Clibum Competitions and the lirhaokovsky 
International Piano Competition in Moscow. 

Tickets for Votapek's concert are $8 for general admissiwi with 
discounts for students and seniors. Call the Harper College Box Office at 
(847)925-6100. 



rtWiiMta 



■■MM 



: Harbinger 
Fdmuiy 16, IWt 



- ^K i X i ^B i aR- ^y . * I T jK ii 3^ 



Page 9 



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1 Tt/i 1 /I/I/ As the largest, most comprehensive 
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ARoosts^caaa^wSlviai 
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F^man22dfrm9mm 
tollXprnaaimusiay. 

FAruttr)2Stkfrml0i)0m 
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Albert A Robin Campus, 2121 S Goebbert Rd. 
Ariington Heights, IL 60005 (847) 437-9200 eitO 
MomgtoSckaumbiirgJormoflSK 

Mirhigjui Avenue Campus, 430 S. Michigan Ave. 
Chkago. 160605 (312)341-2000 



Lg'^atat'^.tr- 



tlO 



Sports 



The Haibingerl 



Big three give it their aii on the way to nationais 



You can call them "The Big Three." Harper's 
women's swimming team will approach the Region 
rv Meet in early March with confidence 

"We will have the three dominant womfiv --Jid 
Harper coach Gordon Aukerman. "I think they will 
qualify lor nationals in the ma^mtum number o< 
events." 

Susan Day {Clenbnx>li South) ls a returning All- 
American. "She's already broken her school record 
in the 1,6!!0 by 14 secondji," he said "And in the 
500, she's swimming better now than she did at 
nationals She's a month and a halt ahead ot her 
pace liom last year" 

Aukerman predicts Day could make the finab 



of the 1,650 at nationals. Ann Marie Peery (Elk 
Grove) is a transfer from West Point Aukerman 
claims the freshman could swim the 400 IM and 200 
br»-dslstroke. 

"She's a talent number om;" he sjid "We have 
a month to figure out where she fits in 

Melissa Wilson (Fremd) is back in the ptnil after 
two years off from the sport 

"Shf swam for me as an age-grouper." 
Aukerman noted A lot depends on her resiliency 
She always had a superb iMuk ethk I'm ver\' con- 
fident she can quality tor nationals. 

Aukerman probably will use Wilson m the UX) 
butterfly ai>d 100 breaststroke 



"We just don't have that fourth woman," hel 
said. "Even if we had an average swimmer, wel 
could get into the finals in all five relays. You cani 
etch that in stone " 

On the men's team, Mike Ru/hm may qualify inl 
the 200 breaststroke Diver Jamey McWilliamsl 
(Hersev) has already qualified in the Im and 3m| 
dives 

Hi-s far ahead o( when' he was la.st year,' 
Aukerman said 

The team has meets coming up against Triton I 
on February 17 .ind Wheaton on February 23 and I 
24, as well as Kegionals on March 1 and 2 at College I 
of 1 hi Page 



Howard nets top five rank 




KMin HowanI In 

Avlnf tlM 1998 



HWaHGERfllEPNOtO 

•wlnc of things 



SuMn RadMiacher 

SPORTS EDITOR 

The men's tennis team earned three top 
ten rankings in the recentiv relivised pre-aea- 
sori piills- 

1 'homoa- Kevin How.ird n-mains in the 
;.:, :.ic following his I'J^S (ourthpljcf finish, 
Howard remains (he number four pick in the 
ptvlls on the heels ot his li*95 rword ot 23-1 in 
singles and 18-2 in doubles 

Howard and his doubles partner Rom 
tlutierre/ occupy the number eight slot tor 
doubles teams 

Rolling Meadows' Tom Igric traasferred 
from Southw«>st Missouri Uni\ersit\ and is 
ranked 31 in the pre-season [H'II 

Harper s team is ranked eighth in the 
nation and is coasidered by coach Roger King 
to have exct^Uent depth "The team l(K>ks 
stamger than 1995," said King The Hawks 
will play their toughest schedule ever in 19%. 



Football players move on 



Shmh RadwinciMr 

SPORTS EDITOR 

Several Harper football players took a step 
forward in their careers last week by signing 
letters o* intent lo play at the four-year school 
level 

leading the way was quarterback Kevin 
Nawaaai who signed to pby at West Carolina 
In the fall. 

Nawarcai's football cancf was in limbo 
following a collar bone injimy early in the 
1995 MMon. 

Prior lo his injury, Nawancaf led the Hawks 
lo a 4-0 nKtnd with confeiwnce victories over 
niinois Valley and Grand Rapids. 

Nawarcaj's injury healed slower than 
expected forcing hun to miss the rest of the 
season. He had hoped to at least be cleaied to 
play in the Royal Crown Cola Bowl, but the 
doctors woukin t clear him to play 

Defensive lineman Will Ford will play for 
Northem Illinois University this fall NIU is a 
DivisHm I scInioI m the NCAA aivl plays 
Miaina such as the University ot Fkinda and 
Pcnn State Umversity. 

Ford was known at Harper for his siie and 
■peed on the defensive line He sack the quar- 
terback lor Ulinois Valley twice m the fiiul 
three plays in Harper's victory 

Other Harper players lo sign letters of 
intent were; Jason Krivis (Southern lllirKns). 
Pat 1//0 (Southern llliiu>i»). Grant lent/ 
(Winona State, Minn), Aaron Butler (St. 




HMVER ATHETIC DEMIRTMENT PHOTO 

QuarttriMck Kevin NawarcaJ 

|os*-ph, Ind ), Rob Kelly (Western Michigan), 
•nd Haioun Mufummad (Western Illinois). 

It was also annoimced that two members 
of coach lohn Eliasik's staff will not be retum- 
ing for the 19% season. 

Al Eck spent three years at Harper as an 
offeasive backs coach Eck is also a member of 
the NIU Hall of Fame. 

Randy Cashmoie also spent tfiree years as 
a Harper coach Cashmore instructed the 
offensive line for Elia.sik and is a former 
Harper fcHitball player. 

Returning for the 19% season will be 
coaches Eliseo Saldivar, Tim Hatfield, and 
Paul VWeissenstein. 



Athletes of the Week 




Name: Chris King 
Sport: Basketball 
Week of: January 24-31 



Name: Demse Hengels 
Sport: Basketball 



Week of: January 31 - 

February 7 
Reason: King sank the 

winnmg basket for a 75-72 Reason: Hengels averaged 
wm over St Francis. 14 points and I.S a-bounds 

and is the leading scorer in 

the conference. 



The Cost Of Continuing 

Your Higher Education 

Just Went 



Vf'plu.ith'n ijt.i(jiuu lot SI hi'Litships amJ nct-d-hased 
fifuni ul ;iid is Man h 1 . s*) ^ppK nim ' 

/'»• mni^soimtlmghn: 

Do M««iK<. u visii 
FariMniidwmtuii.all-aOIM4-aMIIE(irSISZ71 31BI 



Down. 



TheH ai fci n g ei 



Snorts 



Page 11 



Women's soccer comes to Harper 




Hwp«r'« iMw toccw practic* fIsM. 



PHOTO BY SUSAM fUCaMOCR 



SuMn Rademacher 

SPORTS EDITOR 

Harper's athletic program will kick 
into high gear with the addition of a 
women's soccer team that begins com- 
petition this fall. 

"There have been numerous 
inquiries ab*»ut siKcer from the student 
body," said athletics ctxirdirutor Ri>ger 
Bechtold. "We alsti wanted to increase 
the participation in women's sports." 

Bechtold wants to begin with a 
team of approximately 15 players that 
will practice on Harper's newly creat- 
ed soccer practice field. 

The women's team will comjiete on 
the stadium field that is also used by 
the men's stKcer team and the ftxjtball 
team. 

Assistant athletics director Martha 



Lynn Bolt contacted sdKX>ls around 
the country to get feedback on the pos- 
sibility of adding the fast paced sport 
to the women's atfUetic program. 

Bolt said that everyone she talked to 
was enthusiastic about the growing 
popularity of women's soccer. Harper 
will have s<ime very familiar competi- 
tion with teams from College of 
IXiPdgo, College of l^e County, and 
Moraine Valley. " 

Bechtold said, "More schools are 
thinking of adding it. There are also a 
number of four-year schcwls in the area 
that we could play" 

The search is on for Harper's first 
women's soccer coach. Bechtold is 
looking for oxp«?rience, an ability to 
work with student-athletes, and the 
time to spend on campus to make a dif- 
ference 



Hengels rolls in win over Rock Valley 



Susan Ratfamachaf 

SWRTS EDITOR 

The Hawks head into the final 
stretch of the regular season with 
momentum and the conference's kadr 
mg scorer 

Ctenisv Hengels leads the N4C con- 
ference in scoring and showed Rack 
Valley the reason why in Harper's 67- 
62 victory Feb 10 

Hengels tied with Christa Rommi-l 
for a game high 17 points m Harper's 
final regular season home game. 

Sophomores Hengels and Rommel 
were honored for their commitment lo 
Harper's basketball program before 
the start of the game. 

"It was a really nice experience," 
said Rommel of the pre-game ceremo- 
ny 

Hengeb alio earned Athhcle of the 
Week honors for her conference lead- 



ing average of 14 points and 15 
rebounds per game 

The Hawks will join their confer- 
ence rivals against teams from the 
Skyway conference in the annual 
Skyway Challenge Tunes and loca- 
tions are available by contacting the 
Wellness and Human Performance 
DiviSK)n offices at (847) <»25-64<J6. 

Harper dioppt-d bt>th of its games 
against Joiiet this season. As a result 
the Hawks may be forced to play Joliet 
in order to determine which team gets 
into the K'gional tournament. 

Rommel and Hengels have been 
supported by a talented group of fresh- 
men players led by Christine 
Jedd(Conant) and Christine Bianchin 
(Schaumburg) Nicole Herring 
(Palatine) is Harper's three-point 
shooter as well as a strong defensive 
player with several steels each game. 




PHOTO BY SUSAN -^'Au 

JMsrca Hunter stwots for the hoop against Rock Valley. 




Bears to play at Harper 



Susan Rademacher 

SPORTS EDITOR 

Nobody knows where the 
Chicago Bears will be a few 
years from now, but we do 
know where they will be this 
weekend. 

The Good News Bears, the 
Beans' charity basketball team, 
will be at Harper College 
Sunday, Feb.18 at 2pm for a 
charity fundraiser. 

Tickets are $10 and can be 
purchased by contacting the 
Development Oepartment of the 
Central DuPage Health System 
at (708)529-2871 They will aLs«i 
be available at the door the day 
of the event. 

The moni'v that Is raised will 
benefit the Markiund, a network 
for children and adults with 
dovi'lopmental disabilities 

The Crtxxl News Bears will 
take on the Sports 



Authority/Marklund All-Stars 
as part of a long list of festivities. 

The team is comprised of cur- 
rent Bears' players. 

Benny the Bull will roam the 
sidelines along with an auto- 
graph session at half-time fea- 
tunng the Bears and the Sports 
Authority/Marklund All-Stars. 

Raffles will be conducted to 
give away a host of prizes that 
include : a color television, 
wolves tickets, and signed 
memorabilia. 

The doors will open at 1:15 
p.m. with the start of the game 
set for 2 p.m. in Building M. 

The Bears won't be the only 
professional athletes to visit 
Harper The Professional 
Bowlers Tour will return to ' 
Harper April 27 for the finals in 
that week's PB.A lournament. 

The event will be li'k'\ ised 
live on ABC. Uist year s winner, 
Mike Alby, won the tournament. 



** I 



■WW 



Har per Sports 

^•12 ' WiJitMi Rrtiwy Hwyw C«iWh« * F«»>nwty 18. 1»W 



Six wrestlers head to national finals 



SMHit Radamaclwr 

SKWTSEaTOR 

Sw wrestlers finished second, or bt-t- 
ler, in the Region IV fin.iLs at Harptr 
College to qualify for the NJC A A nation- 
al tournament Feb. 23-24. 

"We're proud of our champions, but 
all of our guys did a gnMt |ob ^.lut 
Harper wrestling coach Norm Lovelavf 

Armando Calderon (118 ) led the way 
with an overtime wm in the champi- 
onship match. Calderon trailed 3-1 in the 
ck>sing ."seconds of the match when he 
racked up two ptiints with time running 
out to send the match into overtime 

Caldeion took the championship 24 
Mconds into sudden death overtime to 
become the first of six Harper wrestlers 
to qualify lor the national tournament in 
Bisfnarck. South Dakota. 

The Hawks walked away with three 
championships and four second place 
finishes on tfieir way to taking second 
place in the region. 

Lincoln College took first place by 
de<eahng Harper 104-95.5. The tourna- 
ment was a close one with three matches 



determining the out-come 

"We lost three matches by one point 
each- The winner ot those matches was 
going to be thi' winner of the tourna- 
ment," said Lo\elace Lovelace 
also pointed out that Harper is a 
Division 11 ntm-scholarship schixil and 
Lincoln is a Division 1 scholarship 
>ch<x>l 

Lance Parsons tinik the title at 126 
pounds with a 1-0 vietory. Harper's third 
champion, Tim Ellis, placixl first in the 
190 pound weight class with a V2 victtv 
rv 

C hu\ V'illareal (142) narrowly miss*>d 
a trip to the national tournament despite 
winning; his last match 6-2. Villareal was 
kncK'ked init of a qualifying slot when 
Lincoln's entry defeated College of Lake 
County's 142 pounder. 

Ron Slonitsth took second at 150 
piiunds to earn at trip to Bismarck with 
Brad Schnowske (158 ), and Mike Triolo 
(134). 

Tony Zentz placed third at 167 when 
he pinned his opponent }.] Rutledge 
also took third place in the 275 pound 
llass. 




PHOrO BY SUSAN RADtMACHER 

Harper's 188 pound champion Armando Calderon (right). 



Changes in store for the men's basketball program 



Sinan Rademacher 

SPORTS EDlTClfi 

An already rough season got 
rougher last wi-ek for the men's bas- 
ketball team when the reister shrank 
lo just SIX players and their coach 
turned in his resignation. 

Coach Ron Creiger turned his rt-s- 
ignation into athletics director Roger 
Bechtold Feb. 2. Creiger will finish 
out the season 

"He certainly will be missed as 
oui basketball coach He is a true 
professional He s a man of integrity 
and character He represented 
Harper with dignity and pride," 
Bechtold said of Creiger. 

Creiger recently earned his first 
N4C victory in five season as 
Harper's head coach "We weren't 
competitive for the first few years- 
This year, we are competitive, but we 
don't have the bench, " said Creiger 

Creiger s tenure at Harper has 
not been what he had fujped. but he 
leaves with a ptisilive attitude, 1 > er 
taWy had some good relation-ships 
with some of the players. They are 
people I'm pn>ud I coached " 

Creiger is l<x>king forward to 
spending more time with his three 
children and hopes to catch more of 
their games. 

Creiger '» last mtmm has been 
hlled with turmoil as his team dw m- 
dled to onlv seven players. Now his 
, team is down lo onK six players fol- 
lowing the departure of Frank 




Marquis l«artln handles Rock Valley's douWe-team defense. 



Pienvinti 

Ihe l.ick of bodies on the bench 
was ile.ir in Harper's 84-6" loss to 
Rixk \A\i-\ rhe Hawks were torted 
to play the final six minutes of the 
game without a bench when fresh- 
man center )eremy Roach fouled out 
of the game 

Diiuble di^it efforts by John 
\ikolaros(lti>. Roach(15), Tony 
Hurd(1.3), and Wayne Cix)k(16) were 
not enough for the Hawks 

The loss to RcK-k Valley was 



game 

The Hawks wrap up conference 
play at Illinois Valley this week as 
they await their post-season fate 

'rhe 16 and 17 seeds in the region 
face off to see who gets a trip to the 
regional tournament Harper figures 
to be one of the teams in the shovv 
down. 

Creiger's team can play the press 
and the run. What they can't afford is 
to play a team that mixes up their 
defense with the press and the run. 



Harper's last regular season home Rock Valley was successful in 



PMOTO BY SUSAN RAOCNWCHBt 



handing the Hawks a full court press 
in the first half When Roach fouled 
out Rock Valley put Harper on the 
run. 

The run wore out the Hawks who 
were left with an empty bench. It 
also forced Harper to be conser\'a- 
live on defense- 
Harper has already launched a 
MMrch tor a new basketball coach. 
There is a possibility that Creiger's 
replacement would jom the faculty 
as a Health instructor in oreler to be 
more available on campus. 




Harper Board approves to increase the lab fee 

The board also approves to donate land to Illinois Department of Transportation 



OwrMPump 

MAMACiNG EDITOR 

Susan RadWMdMf 

ASSOOArE NEWS EDITOR 

\i stud«its teri Ihtnr ».illft> j»('t- 

■'% lif'hUT when thfv reftister for 

..)!»ses m.'vt •.citu'-.tiT, diin't hf maJ .»( 

Lhe ddmmistrjtion, hu^ .it the tht-m- 

sdves. 

n hu.iril .ippnn i\l 
un.ininuHisi\ w Tame Iditi kts, insti- 
tute <) Rtfjistratum fee and abolnh thv 
p.irkini; l<'t and (hf traast ript ttx. 

With no iippHMtKin or appriwal 
fawi lh«- studfnts 

Thp hoard Mso approved (odiawle 
land t<> Illinois Departmt-nt uf 
Transpurlation. for future usf in 
widi-nin^ Algonquin Rtiad. In ri-tum 
IDOT will nxonligun- the Harper 
entrance addin(( a turn Uiw for 



In This Issue 



Thf lab 111* arc U'lng increased for 
the st'cund time m thr«' y€'ar> 

Board menil)er Kris Howard said 
"The fee inta-ases are modest and 
refk-ct Ihe higher cost of materials " 

T"he hardi-sl hit ati- .mirv- unJor 
the Plant Sit-in i; lot hni'l.'>;', 
fcpartment The larne>t increaw oi 
M«l will h' in IM AI6, up 1(X) perLciil 
trom thrcf \t\iri ago 

^liKlfiU I't'.ifd member. Mansol 
S>lart.- -..ud, Ihf dc'partment bu\s 
all v't the malcnaK them>elvfs, .md 
the students Liki- home their [HO|c\t> 
at the fnd ol thi- M-niestiT " 

In an ettort to nukt- ti-es ruorL- 
eiiuitablc. the Btiard approved the 
elimination of (he S5 parking fee 
along with the te*-s for transcripts that 
are mailed ($3) or sent by fax (S?) 
while instituting a S4 registration fee 

The SIS application for admission 




INFOGRAPMC BV KIN OWKN 

tif was itKreasis.! lo$31 Am'rding to In addition to the higher tuition 

(. oninuinitv Kelalioiis \1ana>',ei -\m\ and fees, the Board \oted last 

Hauenstein it is the nrst appiuation I>cember to incroase its revenues 

increase in Is vears through took County's property 

The Board also raised Ihe tuition taxes. 

trom$.% to SS** and added a SI tech- The Board approved a motion to 
nology fee for the l'^'Js-% sch(H)l 
term 



FEES continued on page 2 




AASA celebrates Black History Month 



Arts and Entertainment: 

Pi)i Do^ rtKki'd Htirpir all night 
loiij; at a stilcl on conUTt. 
Page 6 

Harper News: 

March 4-10 is VVon\cn's Historv 
Week, what festi\ ities dt>t> 
Harper ha\f 111 sture^ 
Page 2 

Sports: 

Harper has their first AIl- 
Anierkans two wrestlers 
achieve this distinctive htmor 
Page 12 



Rosenurie Hylton 

STAf F WRtTEft 

The African Amencan Student's Associadon orga- 
nized a short program in ulebration of .African 
American History- Month in the student livunge in 
building A on rebruar\ ;7, l>^ti Thea were s.n eral 
poetry readings as w>'ll as songs and dancing "tatts 
lit Ihe World J store in.inagetl bv Pauline kennel 

whith st-lls > TJtts Ir. '■- I! over the world was 

here showing Arts ai < .ited bv pe. .pie of the 

■•Vtrican culture 

T he program opened up with Akai singing ' I Hav .■ 
Nothing" by WTiitney Houston Akai did an evcel- 
lenl, excetlenl )fit>, I am sure m the minds of some she 
> Her Akai received a 
luincf Ihe program 
■iisbv Vr lttt.:inev, fik.i. 



blew VV'hi:' 
standing 
"ritmu.ed with p»n-ti v -<[i 

'■ nica, I'lorilj ,»nd I rn ^ 

littari. - 
w«Te the i 
riiis M-le. ■ 
vaiight (hi _ - 




ika, \eronica and lohnnie 
women s Hip-Hop dance 
ide the tellovvs happv and 
<'rsbv There was a hislor- 



IjCMAKit HVLION 



icil reading about |C.' Matthews, w hich followed with 
the all male dance group. Thev did a mixture of step- 
ping .is well .is throwing in their own style to keep the 
audience s attention and getting them all wrapped up 
in their dance. 

AASA Continued on page 3 



Senate changes election procedures 



Harper News Pages 3- 4 

iS 



Arts & EntertalMiwnt . 
Clatslfledt 



. Page 6-7 

i»-9 



- Page 10 

.PagM 11-12 



Swan Rademacher 

ASSOCIATE NFASEWTOS 

Hie Harper College Student 

revamping elfclion pro- 

1 .m attempt to inkR'ase 

!!.• I.ickluster liirnoul of rtvent 

N"['Ki!e efeiL [jcns 

i ,,t 

ie. tions 

■ .-.. ■ .-■., i- •. ■ 'r I'lei- 

tions have n-stricled the qualifua- 
tiwi!. for candidacy to current 



Senate members only. 

The IWS-^t) S«»nate has experi- 
enced ta-mendous turnn'i! and a 
shortage of Senators resulting in 
pressure from the s^hiKil adminis- 
tration to improvL- or change vot- 
ing paxeduns 

Board ot Irusiees President 
Ijrry Moales v\as encouraged by 
the Senate willingness to spark 
higher voter participation. It is 
gratifying that students want to 
adda-ss the challenge. tX'miKracv 
should thrive on a college c.im- 



pus 

Si-nate Vice President Carolme 
Saccamano is skeptical atxiut the 
changes, "We risk electing petiple 
(hat wont have any idea of what 
they 'a- getting thems»-lves into " 

Applicahons for th»' elcvtion of 
Senate officers and the Student 
Trustee" will fu- available in the 
Student .\ctiv ities Office. Building 
A, Room 336 t>eginning Friday, 
March 1 

Senators hope to attain a voter 
turnout ot over S(X(. 



Ptinm 817 925 6160 News Phonr S 17 925 6000 t2161 



I • l-l I ' 1 11 



Women's Week Special 



TheHaibinger 
Match 1,1996 



Hanging out the emotions of violence 



The Clothesline Project, a display 
erf embellished shirts to nwtnohali/i' 
violence dj^ainst women, will be 
exhibited on WtH.infsday, March 11, 
10 a m -7 p m a( Harper Cotle^i' 
Student Centci lounj^e, Building A 
A keynote speaker will be <eatur«\l at 
12 p.m The display and presentation 
are free and open to the public 

In l¥iO, a clothesline was hung in 
Hyanms, MdMuichusettii. either by the 
survivor or bv triifnds and relatives 
with shirts dtvorjtixi to represent a 
particular woman s experience. Now 
a nationwide ptio)ect. the shirts are 
decorated with specific cobrs sym- 
bolizing the violeiKe experienced Mid 
usually have wniten meaaau^ and 
illustrations graphically demoMtral- 
ing; the impact of the violence. 




The purpose ot the Northwest 
Action \f;ainst Rape and Harper 
College m displaying The Clothesline 
Project is to educate people on the 
violence against women, to mourn 



those who has t' Jit-d a- a result of this 
violence, and to bear vvitnt's-- to 
women's courage to sur\ u v and heal 
FBI statistics jndicato that a 
woman is raped e\ ery hvv minutes in 



the United States; that one in three 
women will be sexually assaulted in 
their lifetime, and one in three girls 
will be \utims ol sexual abuse. 
Ogani/ers ot the C lothesline Project 
bt'lie\ e that hanging their shirts out in 
the iipen is an imp»>rtant step in 
"breaking the silence" and leaving 
behind some of the pain and sutter- 
ing 

I-shirts and art supplies will be 
available at the March 13 exhibit lor 
those women who would like to 
design a shirt to be included in the 
display 

For more inlbrmation regardmg 
the Clothesline Project, call the 
Harper College Student Activities 
Office, 847/925-6242, or the 
Northwest Action Against Rape, 
847/806-6526- 



Harper offers a variety of activities for Women's Weel( 

Women ''Cops'' patrol tlie Harper beat Harriet Woods tells stories at dinner 



The role of wooicn in law 
enforcement will be addressed 
during Women's History Week, 
March 4-10, at Harper College. 
BuiUing A, Room 315. 

B f l tin g and Entering: WtMnen 
Cops Talk About Life in the 
IJItimaie Men's Club will be pn^ 
sented on Thursday, March 7 at 9 
a.m. Connie Fletcher, Pwlemot of 
loumalism at U>yola University 
and bestselling author ot What 
Cop» Know, will present an histor- 
ical overview combined with an 
oral historv of women's police 
work based on tier latest bix>k. 
Breaking and Entering. 

A panel discussion featuring 
Women Leaders in Law 
Enforcement will follow at lOW 
a.m. Offering their perspectives 
and wealth o' experiences as 
women in law enforcement will be 
Karla Osantowski, Chief of Police 
of Chicago Heights; Lt. loan 
Kopanitsanos. Head of Support 
Services in Bartlett; and Carol 
Lusky. Sergeant in charge ot 
Investigations in Hanover Park 



During the afternoon, the topic 
of how the law safeguards the 
rights of women will be addressed. 
Mary Becker, Professor of Criminal 
JuMice, University of Chicago, will 
open the afternoon session at 1 
p.m. with an historical overview of 
Women. Violence and the Law 

The realities of women and the 
Law will be further explored at Z'15 
p.m. in a panel discussion. Women 
Confronting Violence 

Participating in the panel will be 
Assistant Professor of Criminal 
Jushce and Women's Studies 
Shelly Banister, Northeastern 
Illinois Lnnersity; Leslie Landis, 
Executive Uirector of LifeSpan, a 
women's shelter and legal assis- 
tance agency; and Denise 
Szymc^yk from Sara's Inn, Oak 
Park. 

All sessions are held in Building 
A and are free and open to the pub- 
lic For addiliorul information 
about the 17th annual Women's 
History Week activities at Harper, 
contact the Harper College 
Women's Program. 



Harriet Woods, former 
Lieutenant Governor of Missouri 
and Immediate Past President of 
the National Women's Political 
Caucus, will give the keynote 
address at the opening of Women's 
History Week at Harper College on 
Monday, March 4, 7 p.m., in the 
Building A Dining Hall- 
Woods served as President of 
the NWPC from 1991-95. During 
her tenure at the NWPC, she 
played a key role m electing hun- 
dreds of women to public office. 
She also headed the Coalition for 
Women's Appointments which 
worked with the Clinton 
Administration to achieve a record 
number of appointments of women 
to senior policy posititMts, includ- 
ing Attorney G«>eral Jaiwt Reno 
and Supreme Court Justice Ruth 
Bader Ginsburg- 

Her public service iiKludes 
eight years as a city council mem- 
ber in University City, Missouri; 
eight years as a Missouri State 
Senator; aiKl two years as State 
Transportation and Highway 



Commissioner. In 1982 and 1986, 
she was the Democratic nominee 
for the U.S. Senate in Missouri. 

Before beginning her career in 
public office. Woods was a journal- 
ist, both as a newspaper editor and 
then as a television moderator and 
public affairs director She then ran 
her own small basiness as an inde- 
pendent film producer. 

Woods attended the University 
of Chicago and graduated from the 
University of Michigan- She is a 
former Fellow of the Institute of 
Politics at the John F- Keimedy 
School of Government at Harvard 
University. 

Cost of the keynote diiuier ses- 
sion, which begins at 6 p.m. and is 
preceded by a 5:30 p.m. reception, 
is $25- Reservations may be made 
by telephoning the Harjjer College 
Box Office, 847/925-6100. For hir- 
ther information and a detailed 
schedule of the 17th annual 
Women's History Week events, 
contact the Harper College 
Women's Program Office, 847/925- 
65«0. 



Opportunity knoclcs at 
Women's Program workshops 



Worksliops at Nortlieast Center 



The Harper College Women's 
Program offers the following work- 
shops on work-life opportunities 
during the month of March- 
Starting Nour Own Business, 
Ll.W(WO-001, meets on Saturday, 
March 16, from 9 a.m. -3 p.m.. in 
Building A Room n7c Have you 
often thought about laurKhmg your 
own business'' 1 earn .ifioul business 
loans, fevleral assistance accounting 
and legal n^iuirements as well as 
marketing, sales .inJ jjvertismg 
techniques The mst ot this wnrk- 
shop IS S40 which includes lunch 
Career Developnwnt, LLWlXU- 



OOZ, meets on Mondays, March 18 
through May 13, from 6:30-9:30 p.m., 
locahon to be announced. This is a 
comprehensive course designed for 
the woman who wants to discover 
what her skills, competencies and 
potentials are It will focus on deter- 
mining a career direction, options 
for returning to school, occupational 
and interest testing, job-search tech- 
niques and creative resume writing 
The cost ol this class is $63. 

To tt-gisler, call 847/397-3377 and 
speafy the correct workshop num- 
ber. 



The Harper College Women's 
Program offers the following work- 
shops this spring semester at the 
Northeast Center, 1375 S. Wolf Road, 
Prospect Heights. 

Risk Taking: Are 'Vou Ready?, 
LWA052-O01, meets on Thursdays, 
March 14 and March 21, 6:30-9:30 
p.m.. Room 211. Risk taking can elicit 
excitement, fear or a range of other 
responses. This workshop will help 
participants move out of their com- 
fort zone to venture toward achieving 
life and career goals. Participants will 
learn to manage their lives and 



careers more successfully by learning 
risk taking techniques using experi- 
ential exercises. The cost of this work- 
shop is$59- 

Vocal First Impressions, LWA046- 
001, meets on Thursday, April 11, 
6:30-9:30 pm., in Room 211- 
Participants will evaluate both posi- 
tive and negative speech patterns and 
examirte nonverbal signals and learn 
positive verbal and nonverbal tech- 
niques. The cost of this workshop is 
$49. 

To register, call 397-3377 and spec- 
ify the correct workshop number. 




HARPER3 fCW TELEPHONE 



— -• — ■- — -^ 



The Haibinger 
MaKh 1, 19W 



Harper Hews 



Pages 



Hungry? Food service offers alternatives 



uminy Bogon 
I Staff Writer 

Are you Hungry? 

Harper Has recently added a rww 

uliiition to its sn<ick areas, It is locaf- 

. d c>n the main (hot of Building L 

.;ht ground thi> corntT trom the cap- 

|i.'uccino stand The <iet-up is nicer 

I than the cairtena and has a great 

vww ttx). There is a wide range of 

electable tnrats. You can sr«dck on 

■lips and a hot dog or go gourmet 

A ith the new low-tat muffins or deli- 

Mus scones and a warm frothy cup 

' cappuccino It will be running 

Itrom 6:30 am to IV p m., Monday 

|tfux>ugh Friday 

The ftxxi service committee decid- 
I to add this new area in 'L' because 
'the success of the other new eating 
ireas around campus. 

The snackbar m Building J has had 
1 great turnout of business within th*- 



pact few months, so they have decid- 
ed to extetKl it's business hours to 
8:30 a.m. to6;30pm 

One other dining extra at Harper 
is the new breakfast buffet that hap- 
pens in a desigruled area in the cafe- 
teria on Wednesday mornings from 7- 
10 am. It's Harper ding at its best 
The tables are lirwd with cloths, tJiey 
use ceramic dishes, real silverware, 
glasses and a cheery floral centerpiece 
on each Uble. The buffet has an 
assortment of Usty bn-akfast dishes 
that could tempt anyone'> taste buds 
Its kind of like eating in a hotel 
restaurant but without the hotel 
prices. 

Harper has made many improve- 
ments in its eating arrangements 
around campus, and it will continue 
to do so as long as the .sales look 
promising So check out the new 
snack bar in Building L It's really a 
neat little place to eat. Bon Appetit! 




— . ^ ..^, . . . PHOTO BY aiSAI.hAWMACfCR 

The Building L cafeteria serving station offers a wide variety of 
food ranging from muffins In the morning to Hot Dogs In the 
afternoon five days a week. 



AASA: ''A celebration of blackness" 



ntitxjed from page 1 

.Akai agam took iKe *tage 

p>mgmg the "Negro National 

nthem." after which some 

|rrifmbers of the Association 

rnt on stage to sing and to 

Jclose the program out. 

|Booker T Jom-s, president of 

African American 

elation, closed the prcv 

yam fully by thanking 



everyone for coming out He 
said, "That tfw pn>gram was 
a celebration of blackness 
We have been through the 
'Legacy of Royalty and 
through the Drudgery of 
Slavery.' and we need to real- 
ize that nothing is possible if 
we do not stick together, and 
support each other." 

After the program. Booker 



T said, "Praise and credit is 
due to everyone who took 
part m llw program especial- 
ly Tiffaney, Tika and Dorita, 
who did an outstanding )ob 
in c(x>rdinating the program 
The level of performance 
made me proud not onK to 
be the President of the 
African American Student's 
AsMXiation, but to be a black 



man. Props should always be 
given to people who are 
keeping it real, and frying to 
make it. .Marquis and Ore 1 

thank tor this .. tor ki-eping it 
real." 

I am sure that for most 
petiple who altendtil the pro- 
gram can say th.it it was 
entertaining, as well being 
well organized. 



Graduating? 

Students who ijualify for a 
degree or certificate at the 
end of the spring 1996 
semester need to petition 
(or graduation by March 9, 
19%. 

Graduation Petitions can 
be obtained in the 
Registrar's office in 
Building A, Rtiom 213. If 
you have any questions, 
please contact the 
Registrars Office at (847) 
925^/6090 



TRANSFER TO 



Robert Morris 
College 



AND EARN YOUR 



Bachelor's 
Degree 



60 WEEKS 



B«ichcloi of Buttness Administmttcm Depec 
CotKentrations in: 

MHINIM ^^^ ACCOWMTtNC 
COMmn* IMfOHMATION triTEMt 



n m u itii .l >i »i i <« w >i p i af m «<. Jan art 
&.fA t<atmu$» 




mm^mtfrnm m Iiliiii'* Mpw 



1-800-21S-1520 

IK N.«ti< liSmUt Sim. 
I Clac«»,U.IDKI| 



sank jffiika periirr trie Kkaefftr rllt macplmMn 

IF LUCY FELL 

A (MM^V fM tkf ro«Mtic«lly ciMlirttfW 

ffi|ntai|n«m mam 

SipilHMiil9M-*.MMnWlillllilMJ|-lin 



M^Ktf. 



'«- iirsmiriiuKiunv ru± 

VWrTMt SOHY nCTUNCS FMTmTMMNHMT tlTf «T Wwjf^ 



n«t4 



Harper W«wa 



"Ttie Harbinger 
Febniary 16, 1996 



Crimes of the Heart set to open 



Haiper CoUcgt Theatw pictwits 
Crimes of the Heari, the Pulitzer 
Prize winning first play by Ammcan 
dfamatut Beth Henley 

The scene is Ha/lehurst. 
Mississippi, where the three Magrath 
sisters hav e gathered to awaif news ot 
the family patriarch, their grandfa 
•her, who is living out his last hours 
in the local hospital In the end the 



play IS the story o( how these three 
^any and ineverwnt sisters escape the 
past to seize their future. Crimes of 
the Heart runs March 15-17, and 
March 22-23 in J143 

Tickets are S«5 for Harper students, 
$7 for other students, and general 
admission is $». Dinner theatre pack- 
ages are also available. For more 
information contact Harper Box 
CWice at 92S-6iar 




Legal tech class offered spring semester 



Three information sessions (" 
prospective legal Tecnokjgy students 
will be held during the spring semes- 
ter at Harper College. The sesnitms 
1 scheduled on Tuesdays at 5 p m . 
Ma;i.-h S. .April !h. ,ind Mr ^ ^ 
Building n. RiHini I!^"- 

Thi- session is one hour in lengm 
and IS open to anyone interested in 
exploring a career in the paralegal 
field jnd leamin« about Harper's 
Legal Tech: . -sociate Degrw 

"^^ '- programs 

Registration is not necessary toatlmd 
the orientation session 

The Legal Ttvhnology F.\am (117 
isn>quircd ','n.<: i,> reuistivitiiin to; •ii- 

Asses-- .:ing Centt-: -..,, 



he offering the entrance exam (the 
Watson-Glaser Cntical Thinkmg Test 
jnd Reading Comprehension Test) on 
Man-h S. April 16, and .May 7 at 6 p.m. 
m Building A. T ■•; a resume 

and statement j|j be sub- 

mitted to the k-sting Lcnter at the 
time of the entrance exam. 

Legal Technology courses jre 
offered at Rtx-k Valley Communit> 
College, Rtx-kford, College of 
IXiP.ip.; am Flh-n, and College of 
^■■■^^* -rj\slako Hoi\e\ er. 

'*''" ■ ■ ~, ■ iinology Program is 
administerwl only througli Harper 
College, 

For additional informatu'n aliout 
•h.- Harper Legal Technolog> 

-:,'.im. .all Paul D C.uymnn, ci>or- 
■■■-it'T. at«*25-6*)7. 



Are Von Tired ef: 

VORKINe VEiKENPS? 
NO BENEFITS? 

eheek Thii Out! 

$8 - $9 PER HOUR! 

nonm • friohv 

I - S NOURS PER MY 
NO VEEKENOS 

MEOICAL BENEFITS 
MIB HOLIBAYS ft m«TIONS 

STOeX FORCHASE OFTIONS 

AmiCATIONS NOW BEING AeCEPTE»: 
rART-TIME 

lOMERS ONLOABERS SORTERS 



lOUTION: 
•n HMmiROOK 

IStl) «M WM 




i«e«rioN: 

«M PALATINI 

tm i. lieu tM* 

(Mil m m$ 



urn START TIKIS: 
liMta 

mmomnmtiemtam 
Equal Opfx»tumiy Empkiyar 



MAMMOGRAPHY SCREEN- 
US 

Breast cancer. In her lifetime, one 
out of every eight women wUl get it. 
b there any thing a woman can do 
to prevent it? Perhaps Recent 
research indicates that diet, alcohol 
and other lifestyle choices may be 
linked to breast cancer. So making 
healthy lifestyle changes may 
reduce a woman's risk. However, 
thses studies are inconclusive and 
the cause of breast cancer is not 
known What is known is that cer- 
tain factors such as a family history 
of breast cancer, increasing age and 
never having a child can put one at 
greater risk. 

So what is a woman to do? She 
can do monthly self-breast exams 
and have her physician examine her 
I breasts regularly And if she is over 
35, she can get a mammogram. 
Mammograms can dectect a lump 
two years before it can even be felt. 
If breast cancer is detected early, 
W?o of cases can be treated success- 
fully. While it is not prosentuin, 
mammography can save a woman's 
life and maybe even her breast. 

On March IM4, Harper College 
Health Service and St Joseph 
HospiUl will bring their Mobile 
Diagnostic Services unit to campus 
and provide mammogranxs to stu- 
dents, employees, and aimm unity 
members. The mobile unit is staffed 
by paifessionals from St Joseph and 
will be kxrated in front of Building 
A. The service will be offered 
Monday through Thursday 
Advanced scheduling is requii«l, 
call MT/'iiZS-eOO ext.b268 for an 



appointment. The cost of the mam- 
ntogram is $65. 

The American Cancer Society's 
breast cancer screening guidelines 
are as follows: 

Women 35-40 yeais of age 
Baseline mammogram 

Women 40-49 years of age 
Mammogram every 1-2 years 

Women 50 and over 
Mammogram every year 

If you fuve any possible signs of 
breast cancer such as a lump, con- 
tact your doctor immediately 
Women who have had breast cancer 
or are at high risk for the disease 
may need more frequent exams and 
screening. 

QUALITY OF UFE AND 
SPIRITUAL ISSUES: ELDER 
CARE SERIES 

On Monday, March 11 from 12-1 
p.m. Caryn Levington, Psy. D 
Harper psychologist wUI present the 
program, "Quality of Life and 
Spiritual Issues" in Building A, 
Board Room 315. She will address 
quality of life and spiritual issues 
that emerge in an aging population 

WELLNESS DIACMOSTIC 
CHECK-UP FOLLOW-UP 

Students and staff who partici- 
pated in the Wellness Diagnostic 
Check-up on Feb. 7-8 can get tfieir 
results at these follow-up sessions- 
Tuesday March 12, 8 a.m., A315 

or 
Wednesday, March 13. 3 p.m., 
A315 



A meeting is set for (GLB) students 



Many students at Harper College 

have expressed irrtort-st in developing 
a prognim tm g,iy, Ifsbun, and hi.seK"- 
ual (GLB) students A social gathering 
of GLB students has been arranged 
lor March 14, 5-6 p.m. Pizza and other 
refreshments will be provided 



During the meeting, students will 
have the opportunity to gel to know 
other GLB students on campus as 
well as discuss possibilities for future 
meetings. 

For more information and meeting 
place, please call Student 
IX-velopment{ni7) at 847/925-(5522 



LOSE 20 POUNDS 
IN TWO WEEKS 

Famoui US. Woamit Alptiw SU Ttam OM 

During tfve non-snow o« season ttie U-S Women's Alpine Ski Team 
memtwrs used the "SKi Team" diet to lose 20 pounds in two weeks. That's nght 
- 20 pounds in 14 days' The basts of the diet is chemical food action and was 
devised by a famous Colorado physician especially for the U.S Ski Team 
Normal energy is maintained (very important) while reducing. You keep lull" - 
no slan/ation - because the diet is designed that way. It's a diet that is easy to 
folkjw whether you work, travel or stay at home 

This is, honestly, a fantastically successful diet If it weren't, the U S 
Women's Alpine Ski Team wouldn't be permitted to use it' Righf So give 
yourself the same break the U S, Ski Team gets Lose weight the scientific 
proven way Even if you ve tried all the other diets, you ^we it to yourself to fry 
the US- Women's Alpine Ski Team Diet That is. if you really do want to lose 
20 pounds in two mroeks Order todayi Tear ttiis out as a reminder 

Send only $8M {S9.60 in Calif,)- add 50 cents RUSH service to 
American Institute, 721 E l^am Street. Dept. 254. Santa Mana. CA 93454- 
4507 Don't order unless you expect to lose 20 pounds in two weeks' 
Because that's what the Ski Team Diet will do. 01 995 



<^ % 



The Harbinger 
Febnufy It, 1W> 



Fun Page 



P^eS 



Dilbert by Scott Adams 



Harper Heck 



BtT ABOUT U>W XOO 
A5SIGNED f^TOT>«. 
MM TASK M> TtmU 



IBtLUVtlTSA atVER 
PLOY TO CMATt HEAITW 
IHTERNAt COWHTITION 
UtHVI THINKS YOU'RE 
3USr DUf^etR T>«AN THt 
WtlkAO. CAUiaOUltR 




IT Loons an. aonteow^ 

IS USING KNOCWTD 
U.LE&ALLtlMCRtAS£T»C 
SUt OF KI5 COBlCLt 



VOO TMlNf. VDl*. STATUS 
UILL IHCREASt WITH 
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WONT (OORM 




HtW."5 A 
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WHY. 



(PSSST 15 

[ Ht sense 

"AHVBOOY? 



Scarlett Harascope 



Kothy Bcttt twOf ttr to tkM s>ir iMNM «nii0|gy. She lion b^ 
to Mni 10i% kMOT Mtroiitxy, sbo' 

Aiits: ProUeiM will arite. Don't (i«ar<oat everything or things wUl get sticky. 

"bunia: It mi^ behaid to pay the bills today and the next day and the day after 
that especially after the superbowl. Change youi identity, even your zodiac sign and 
leave town! 

Gemini: You wUl raoehre a suprise in a box today If you have enemies and the box 
» ticking it may not be a good suprise. Get wdl soon. 

Cancer If you are having trouble with spousal abuse, remember the saying, "If you 
can't beat em. join em " Beat the heck out of yourself. 

Leo: You have a love/hate lefctionship. You must choose one, or you will lead an 
entire life of mymoroRS 

Virgo: You could mwi a person of your divams at class tonight If you don't have 
clasa. you will die lonely. 

Libra: Make your move this mi>ming, but do not move again. Test to see if rigor- 
mortis IS possible in someom- still alive Make sure someone feeds you or the exper- 
iment will fail. 

Scorpio: If someone offeni you a penny for your thoughts, call them a cheap bastard 
and kick them in the shin. 

St^ltarins: An older person's advice cmiW make a big diBerence. If it is to bum 
your house down, the older person is senile but your horoscope stUI stands (but not 
the house). 

Capricorn It's time to prepare a budget. Live on next to nothing and save at least 
95% You will be rich 50-60 years ficwn now. 

A^Mdaa: Don't make promises you can't keep. Don't make promises you can keep. 
Eat Promise with toast. Yum! 

Ftacea: Don't argue. Don't even ulk. Enroll in Mime school TONIGHT! You may 
meet a lucky (or deaparate) Voga 

Kaf/by Betta wants to know your sign, and YES this is a pick-up line. For a private 
Hoimopt Mil the HarMnger office at ext.2461. Each call isSSptr second. Even if you rt 
18. yom wmtt hcmr your parents' pemussitm. 



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FEES: IDOT to add lanes 



continued from page 1 

authorize Harpt-r to ^ontr.Kt 
with ltX")T to improM' .uccs-. 
from Algonquin 

The propost'd road work 
would cost an estimated 
$200,000 of which Harper 
cannot afford to p.i\ alont- 
ItXlT will fund the projtvt in 
exchange for a small stvtion 
of property located east of the 
pond that parallels 

Algonquin. 

"We've done very well 
with it," said President Paul 
Thompson. 

IDOT plans to widen 
Algonquin sometime in the 
future and is willing to work 
out a trade with the college. 

Harper students will be 
able to enjoy an abundance of 
mm lanes once the project is 



finished. 

Board mtmber Richard 
Gillette described the 
changes lo the Btard, "When 
eventhing is done there will 
be two turn lanes in each 
direction." 

The first week of each 
semester tests the patience of 
Harper students as traffic 
waiting to turn left from 
Algonquin backs up onto 
Roselle Road. 

The planned construction 
would alieviate the problem 
by creating an extra left tum 
lane and an extra right tum 
lane going into the college. 

Board members Richard 
Kolze and Gillette have been 
a part of the team that is con- 
ducting the negotiations with 
IDOT. 



Page* 



Arts & Entertainment 



The Haiinnger 
Maich 1, 19% 



Poi Dog Pondering rocks Harper in sold-out concert 



WTS * {NTERTAMe«T EDITOR 

Poi Dog Pondering rocktnl the 
soid-out Building I ThedtM on Friday, 
February 23 Thrir liv«; swt sizzled 
with musical talent, m among the 
members most played at least 2 or 3 
diffen^t instrument's Pen Dog was 
one of the only banil> I havt- fv or stvn 
put on a live show where the Nound is 
more than comparable with lh*?ir stu- 
dio -iound 

For thoM- ntjt s*i familiar with Poi 
Do^ > souixJ It ■• very liiKuult ti> 
describe Frank tVrall writes (hi- 
words and the basic parts oi the 
sang», and the rest of the b<>nd fills in 
what thry feel that the Ming ra!ed> 
The nesull: a daivceable brand of funkv 
pop/nKk not unlike the mon experi- 
mental nwterial of the Talking Heads. 

WCBR afternoon personality Paul 
Mo[);an was on hand to mtruduoe the 
barwl, and other WCBR people wen? 
also there— Promotion Director Tony 
Molinaro had WCBR stickers to hand 
out. The show was co-sponsored by 
WCBR. The advaiKe promotion both 
by WCBR and Program Board helped 
to contribute to a 45-minutc complete 
sellout oi the theaiie, a Harper Box 
office record! 

Dave Foumier (concert director 
from Program Board) laid dawn the 



gn>und rules: "Dancmg in the aisles 
and in front of your seats will be per- 
mitted, just keep the center aisles 
clear!" Then the party started 

Poi Dog opened the show with 
several danceable numbers, jnd by 
about the fourth Ming thov had every- 
one in the tht-atre dancin>; tvcrvone, 
that IS. except Iho ten or twflvf p.irt\ ■ 
ptxipers in front ct us. whi* ^.it thcro 
all nighl S>mf fxtiple |ust don t km>w 
how ti> li.m' tun 

IVif thing that ama/o nic .iKiut 
I'oi 1 S'g IS their sh, .-r .. -.. I,.n nn'nv 
tiers partKip.iti'.i - ,i!iHiTt 

Absent wen* thf * i>ii,ii ,jitist iwhn 
had ti> wurk) and saxophtinist Brigid 
Murptii (vvhi) spent the evening in 
tilm siluHili Ttii Dog's ensemble has 
been known to approach twelve or 
thirteen members while performing 
live in the Chicago area, because this 
is now their htmietown. 

Another thing that really a.ston- 
ished me on Friday was the talent and 
versatiUty of all the musiaans within 
the band. Poi Dog began Ifwir set with 
Frank Orrall on lead vocals, three 
backup vocalists/daiKers, two per- 
cuaaionists, a keyboardist, a \ lolmist. 
a saxophonist, a guitarist and a 
bassist. By the end of the evening the 
keyboardist had a chance to show his 
trumpet talents, Orrall played an 
acoustic guitar and the saxophonist 



Melnyczuk reveals the beau- 
ty of his work to Harper 



¥M«itca 6onzal«z 

SWFMRITER 

The best way to begin writing is to 
just write Thai is what Askotd 
Meinyc/uk and many t>ther writers 
believe. That is how slowly, over the 
course of twelve years, Melnvc/uk 
wrote his first novel. What Is lold It 
is about many geruT.t*' •"- ■' 
Ukrainian immigrants > 
tivrough war, hopmg to k\n< tnni 
country and make a decent home in 
AmeriL.i It d< aU with the ijib«*«>n 





PHOTO COURTS£Y Of MICHaiE OUOEK 

Poi Doe Pondering gets the crowd on Its feet during its soid- 
out Feb. 23 concert at Harper. 



produced a flute, piccoUi and clarinet 
The band interacted extremely 
well with ttie audience, seeming to be 
on the same level the entin' night 
Orrall took technical difficulties that 
arose during the show in stndt^at 
one point, Orrall slopped the band 
cold mid-song because the bass was 
providing a "distracting" feedback. 
He was honest with the audience, 
who applauded wildly 

"Thanks for your feedback!" C>rTall 
yelled enthusiastically to the audience 
while the problem was being reme- 
died. 



When the feedback was resolved 
and the band was ready to begin 
again, Orrall showed a sense of 
humor about the entire incident: "Pick 
it up — bass breakdown, top of the sec- 
ond verse!" 

The amazing part was that the 
musicians were so pohshed tfut they 
all began at exactly tfie same place, 
exactly the same time. The band inter- 
acted extremely well with each other 
throughout the show. There seemed to 
be an unspoken communication 
between members, which kept every- 
one on-slage on the same wavelength. 



family and their evperienn^ It is 
very well written and the story is 
descnptive and addictive to read 

Melnyc/uk was invited to HarjXT 
to read Irom his nmol by Cireg 
HemgfH .1 pr.>ti"-,iir jt Harper He 
does riMilings m urder to h.m- .in 
opportunity lor this kind of 
txihange You get to sec how a live 
, ■ ■r^[»onds " 

.l-si/i- V Town gathered in 
t>uildiii>; J, room 14."?, some with 
bi»>ks in fund, to see Melnyczuk He 
began by saymg thai his goal was to 
"channel surf" through tfie Usik in 
' ' - ■ inlri'dun; sjimi- tharjcters 

He started with tt>e first chapter 
and read passages that best told the 
slorv ui a slwrt amount of time I or 
pet>ple who did not know the stor\ it 
proved to be worthwhile becjuse 
people seemevi to en|uv what thcv 
h.ard 

Afhrr th*? iv-ading, Melnvc/uk l>H>k 
linie to answer questions (roni the 
.uidience He talked .ibout things 
ranging from the bcK>k itselt to prob- 
lems that writers often t.ui; \lanv 
people waited after the reading to 
speak to Askold Melnvc/uk .iiid i;et 
their books signed. He v\a> .i verv 
understandini; patient man vvhii 
took the time to mnverse with ewrv- 
. . in both Fnglish and Ukrairu- H»' 
■ ► . 'f'v ofvniv and encouraged fvo(Mi' 
lo vvrilf His fnthiisiasm lor people 
was a retreshing qualitv to sif in ,i 
person who is prai-^xl bv man\ 




FOR 

A CAREER 

IN AVIATION 

MAINTENANCE 

FAA Airframe & Powerplant Training 

2 Year Degree Program 

Enrolling HOW 

Harper students pay low in-district tuition! 

Fmancial Aid/VA Available 



CALL (815) 397-6795 



ROCK VALLEY COLLEGE AVIATION 

tMt fUCOH IO«D • UUUI lOdlFOlO UlirOII • lOCKFMD. II illM 



^ 



I 



The Harbinger 
March 1. 1996 



Arts & Entertairtmetit 



Page? 



Muntu Dance adds spice to Black History IVIonth 



Vwwilca aonialw 

[sWffWWTB 

Drums. Eiwrgy Colors Muntu All ot tho;.f Ihin^!. combine to form 
Muntu, "the essence of humdmty."' Whjt better way to hav e lelfbrated BIjck 
History Month, than to have seen African American bisforv tonu- jli\e 

I through music and dance? Under lhi» artistic direction ot AminiyiM I'.iv no, the 
Muntu Dance Company has been doinp ^u sini.e l'»72 through their rh\ thm> 
jnd love for their culture. Their "mission" is to inform and express the beautv 
.>t \lrican history. 

I>ie performance bttan with three drummers on-stage A picture of .•Mric.i 
vvas projected on to a screen in the background Bells, whistles and gourde 
with fHMiK were fieard in the distance Thri>e men and tour women danced 
and playtxl African rhythms. The- sound ot the l))emb<> drum carried through 
the entire auditorium and beyt>nd It was like entering another place; another 
continent. The rhythm was especially entrancing The dancers gathered on- 

I stage with commanding presence Fheir costumi-s were hrightK decorated 
with different greens, reds, yellows, and purples Shells and beads adorned 
their wrists and waists The audience wa^ captivated The Djembe drummers 
hit with such force, it Muinded as it thev had palms of stone 

Next came a l.iberian dance called the f unga in which the daiKers also 
sang. The DuiuJunt^i dance followed. In tfus dance, the women entered the 
stage with baskets of beaded necklaces and daivced around the drummers. The 
Lamban/Dombah dance was last It is a combination of two dances The 
Lamban originated in Mali, Guinea and Senegal It is a traditional dance The 
Dombah is from Mali and it means "Big Dance ' 

Among these dances, the performance was intertwined with insight about 
the Muntu DarKe Company The Djembe drummers explained the drum and 
its background They wanted to break the notion that they "beat on drums". 
They said that it took a lot of skill to play the Djembe drum. The dancers also 
told about the research th.it goes into puttmg on a performaiKe. They try to 
learn all they can about African culture. 

Audience participation also played a part in the performance. The audience 
was asked to sing and resporid to some phrases It was entertaining and 
insightful to catch a glimpse of Afncan-American history. 




PHOTO COURTESY Of HARPER COLLEGE 

Muntu Dan Th«atre In action. 

However, it was only a glimpse; the performance lasted for an hour which 
was disappointing because it built up a lot of energy and it ended rather 
abruptly. 

Overall, people liked the performance. Adeline Back, a teacher from school 
distnct 21 said, "It was excellent, they have so much respect for their culture." 
loseph Ward, a student at Harper College said, "It was on a scale of one to ten, 
a nine It was one of the best performances at Harper in months." Charles and 
Ted Danylak, alsc5 students at Harper called it a "superb" performance. 

The Muntu Dance Company did an excellent job of cducahng and portray- 
ing African-Amencan culture. 



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You are getting sleepy.... 

Hypnotist Jim Wand to visit Harper 



Hypnotist Jim Wand will use his 
style ot suggestion to mesmeri/.e his 
audience at a free noontime fx'rfor- 
mance at Harp»>r College, Thursday, 
March 7, Student Center Lounge, 
Building A 

Wand, who has appeared with |av 
1 eno, Miami Siiund Machine and The 
iudds, uses hypnosis and comedy 
with unpredictable audience resuHs. 
Wands holds pi-M-graduate degrees 
in psychology and counsi-ling. He 
also pertornis n.ilionysidr at special 
events, orienlatiiin pr(>i;r.ims and 
selt-help seminars 

His 12 p.m. performance is free 
and open to the public For more 




Hypnotist Jim Wand 

intormation, call the Student 
Activitii>s Office, 847/'»25/6242. 



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CCCr INTC TtiC rtlUKC 

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If yc 1 1 1 ilil>, « III i)icl (S47)21J-€<52€ 



Commentary 



The Harbinger I 
Mafch 1,19961 



Ouf View 



Justify a need to 
increase lab fees 

For the second time in three yean, the 
Harper Board of Trustees unanimously 
approved to increase lab fees. These lab 
feen tvill already accompany the new one 
dollar technology fee, the three dollar 
increase in tuitian, and the property tax 
increase that CocA County will be hit with. 

Also the board deoded to abolish the 
piflting fee and the transcript Ices, but 
added a registration fee. TMfticgiMration 
fee will take the place of the o0wr two 
Ims, but will not be used to fix die prob- 
lems concerning the registration piocess. 

How much mof\ey does Harper need 
goii^ into the next century^ 

It appears that one can never have too 
much money. Even when it comes to 
schoob, 

The propawd ConJerence Center may 
take the place of the current racquetball 
courts in Building M, and will be bringing 
in truck k>ad8 of money. 

Has anyone bottiered to check out the 
going rate of a confeicnce loom at the 
kxal hotels? The money won't be coming 
as (aiit as the school thinks it will. 
Conlerenc* rooms are only full on week- 



Could there be a problem there with 
weekend cralt shows? Only time will tell. 
lustify the increase in fef* betausf we 

liist Jon t buy your reasons. 

One student •<^\ii. "My art <:las«* has a 
S20 lab fee and <il! I ^ui was two pencils 
and an eraser. Where is my mont-y 
going?- 

Good qm-siiiTi Ask Ihi' biMril V\V .ill 
know they have the answers. 



Editorial Board 



The Harbinger 

Acting Edit Of in Chief Jon 0"BrJen 

Business Manager Valerie Wevers 

Managing Editor Dave Pump 

News Editor JuUe Thompson 

Arts & Entertainment Editor Laura Garrison 

Sports Editor Susan Rademacher 

Copy Edftor open 

Features Editor open 

Faculty Advisor HomardSchtossberg 



Is the flat tax slanted to the rich? 



ftmCfBrmi 
The Ed's View 

It one day is dreaded by more 
Americans than any o^r it's 
April 15th, better known as 
the last day to turn in taxes. After 
our initial fits of cursing the 
heartless rrunions of the Internal 
Revenue Service and paying 
huge fees to companies like H. tc 
R. Block or Jackson Hewitt, we 
wonder if there is a better way to 
handle tfie whole fiasco. 

With the presidential elections 
coming up later this year, the tax 
system is undm aUAoi fire by 
several candidates. Most notably. 
Steve Forbes, son of the late pub- 
lishing mogul Malcolm Forbes 
St., Yias been touting a tax concept 
called the flat tax, and garnering 
a huge amount of press in the 
process. 

The flat lax concept has been 
kicked around for years. Studies 
have been cocHlucted by both pri- 
vate individuals and various 
organizations. It attempts to sim- 
plify our current taxation system 
by taxing everyone at one flat 
rate (17% m Forbes' version), 
while eliminating most deduc- 
tums and exemptions. In its 
puicsl form il t.s d fair approach 
because everyone pays the same 
peKentj^ of their income to the 
IRS 

Forbes adds a fiew twists. 
First ot all, kiss all of those 
deductions you may currently be 
using good-bye, including deduc- 



tion for charitable offerings or 
mortgage interest You get a flat 
deduction for the number of peo- 
ple in your household and lots of 
leniency for investment income, 
tfie latter of which will cater 
especially to tht>se living off of 
investment plans like insurance 
or retirement. 

It's been working for him 
quite mcely He's doing lietter 
than most people ever thought he 
would. Once wntten off for dead, 
he's now a force to be reckoned 
with. He's made waves to die 
point that other candidates have 
proposed flat tax plans of their 
own. 

Families with a pre-tax 
income in the mid 6-digit range 
or atx)ve tend to save a heap of 
money. Individuals who depend 
on investments for a large chunk 
of tfieir income will also come 
out smelting like a rose. 
You kiiow that old adage of the 
top 5% of the people controlling 
90% of the wealth? This is it. 

There's a tiny s'itch to all of 
this — where does the govern- 
ment reclaim all of the tax dollars 
that the upper class will no 
longer pnnide' 1 think we all 
know who's going to pick up the 
bill on that one. 

The funny thing with taxes is 
that fairness is hardly "fair" It 
would only seem fair that every- 
one pay the same percentage of 
their income to the government. 
After all, why should someone 
else get away with paying less 



taxes than someone else? But in 
order for taxes to be fair for 
everyone, the middle and lower 
classes must make up for the 
huge amounts of money no 
longer being supplied by the rich, 
ai\d that's where the problem is. 
the current bias is alreadv 
towards the middle and lower 
classes. 

Far too many people are con- 
fusing a flat tax with a simple 
tax. Cutting the number of 
deductions does not take Oie 
Mallox out of slapping your John 
HaiKOck onto a Form 1040. The 
fact thai most people need a full- 
time tax speaalist to help them 
understand the plethora of tax 
laws is ludicrous. 

It is just as possible to have a 
complex flat tax as it is to have a 
simple structured tax. It would 
probably even encourage people 
to learn more about how to make 
their money work for them 
through investments since a great 
deal of difficulty would be elimi- 
nated. Aside from those obvious 
benefits, a simple tax system 
would free the $80 billion we 
spend each year in tax prepara- 
tion costs for more useful purpos- 
es. 

Before Election Day gets here, 
let the candidates know what 
America really needs. Ctmtrary to 
what many of us believe, it can 
get worse if left unchecked. The 
current system is overstressed, 
outmoded, and inefficient. But it 
can be changed 



Cvfc'Wl»fe-F>KTY gflgTfeN^ I 




0»i6iixtmft 



\»Wi. 



dMMnski 



staff Writers and Assistants 



Chris Batemaa Kathy Betts. Frank J. Biga, 

Tammy Bogea T.W. Fuller. Veronica Gonzalez. 

Rosemarie Hyltoa Adam Weeks 



General. Policies 



Ganaral Information 

The Hartmge' is the student puWcation fw tne Harper College campus com- 
nxnly. pMl>lisried bi weexiy tnroughout cne scnooi y«ar except during nolKla^ 
and fmal eiams. Trw paper is distntiuted free to all students, (acuity and 
aitniniitfSlioa The Hartnnger's sole purpose li to provide the Harper comnxi- 
nity witn mfonnation pectaming to tne campus and its suromling corrmuni- 
t> 

LMtaraPiolkv 

The HarOnger oelcomes letters to the eaiioi and replies to our editorials 
Letters tixisl t» signed and include a social security number. Signatures will 
be wittfiM upon request All letters are sut)|ect to editing. 

Mmtmng 

Products and services advertised m The Harbinger are not necessarlty 
endorsed by the editors of this paper, nor Oy the college administration or 
Board ot Directors. Inquiries snouM be forwarded directly to the advertiser, 
and aw purctiases ore at the discretion of tne consuner. 



Mailing Address; 

The Hartunger ■ William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine. IL 60067-7098 

ffionft NunpiDGrsc 

tXJSiness office; (847) 925-6460 

news office: (847) 925-6000 x2461 

fax: (847)925-6033 



copyright 1996. The Harbinger. 
All ri0tu reservad. 



ri^fai 



The Harbinger 
Muchl.l9W 



CommentarY 



Pige9 



Louis Farrakhan a racist; bigot; 
betrayer of blacl( Americans 



TW Fuller 
Amrnctm Intkptntent 

Obviously thf Millii>n Mjn 
Mjrch was nul mndui n {.■ 
erK'unh tor I arrjkhjn 
lh«* bulU't prixii shifld ht- s.> tow- 
ardlv ■shrunk and i|uivfri-d 
behind ti' sptMk hl^ wi'rds i>( 
trpason kvorc ^rcJlK w.ilfrvxl 
down even Kir Kini th.it d*y, he 
felt hf must ^Kl^ ithti' j^dinsl 
\n\enca 

St) doing the onl> thin|[ a nun 
o» his char.icter knt>w how k) do, 
he ran away, far, far away fnim 
America lo denounce it Sobrav- 
elest. IS he, so gutle*^ i-. '►"^ Tiiin 
(if he may be t-oasi 
•hat he must flee ii- .n ^ m i i.-i . ,iun- 
'. an eruTn^ ot AtT-.crica no les»*. 
!■.' rant and ravr liki- thf lunadt 
hf i5 

.■\nd what h.i> hf said m the 
Middle East that he wa-. ttM 

.,! 

-<.' >ure ,,>t ;■ 
■ >rnpanv i.) ,.. 
wIwj acv as decadent as him 
"TTus IS an honor C-\l i\ il! 
beslow upon Mu-.li:- 
remark. 

He wanttxl s,) (,.n,^ d. -.;-, .)>. 
thesi' words, but Jjrt>d ;i, •■.'.■ 
it the march for he kneu . ■ 
the bullet pr«>t shie' • " ,» 

ardiv shrunk .md ■; 
behind would not U' frmeution 
cnou^ 



Only m the satetv and seclu- 

■inn of minilles» dictators could 
he feel at ease to use his ttwdom 
of. speech. How iamic America 
ccwxiones this freedom, yet how 
many countries did he visit 
where such a luxury existed' 

Farrakhan is still a bigot, shll 
J racist, but now hf is even more 
Farrakhan is j K-tr.nfr ot black 
Americans He states .America 
will bf destrnvfd bv Muslims, 
but how manv blacka in America 
are Muslim or pracficx- the faith' 
How manv unsuspecting 
marchers wen- Muslim' How 
manv Muslims will rallv to the 
cause' 

Be warned thai F)rr.ikh,in 
means more than lo just declare 
war on America with wwrds. he 
will do much more. He has 
shocik the hand of Saddam 
HussK-in. .1 m,dn who has sent 
lhousan<.ls lit his own people to 
deatli ,'\r. 
Farrakhai! 
samt,'"' 

II .America is to Ix" destroyed 
by Muslims as he believes, then 
by that verv .iscertammenf peo- 
pli? V- iv manv' Huw 

mai!- ■ ' finv rn.inv 



the n. 



'-.ikhan'" 

'.ltd a 
•he 
!"ch Karen 



Keres, a Pnifessor of English hea* 
at Harper, writers. "One can just 
imagine the costume worn while 
It (the article) was btnng writ- 
ten — white sheet, burning 
cn>ss " 

Just as that article was written 
without the usi> ot "white shtvl, 
burning iToss," neither is this A 
racist I am not; the ICKK 1 openly 
repudiate But you Keres, what 
can be deduced by your a\nwed 
allegiance to Farrakhan' Perhaps 
tfie State IX'partment would do 
well to liHik into vour tiles as 
well as farrakhan s 

It wasn't enough tor m\ pre- 
vious article to show the man 
Farrakhan truly is, he has blatant- 
ly done s<> by his uw n admission 
Very- well The unrld nov\ 
understands evactiv who 
Farrakhan is, the same ont- who 
so cowardly .shrunk ancf ■ 

behind a bullet proof ^^•i^ 
■■"■ ■ ■ ■ which 

' ' ■ ,;fnl di>- 

cuHsinn, ■ says Keres, 

Who will stand with 
Farrakhan in his attempt to 
destrov America, hovv manv trai- 
tors has he ala'jd\ seduced^ 
Vla\ \\f heheve keres has |Oint\i 
this tf rri.rixl organisation that 
• ■ ■• • -• iK'hery and vindictive- 

• ■" iinif Farrakhjn mil let us 
kni>u the oni\ u.n he cm— Irom 
behind that ot a bullet prfKif 
shield 



American government a role model 
for tlie world, despite its flaws 



"it Biya 

Staff col umriii)! 

There is much to be laid 
about the excesses of pn> 
feasiona) politician-, in 
Washington today Senators like 
Bob Packwood have federaltv 
funded pensions worth more 
than two million dollars Ex- 
Speaker Foley tripled his money 
m a matter of (our hours on the 
stiK'k market bev:ause of an insid 
er tip ,-Vnd. of course, how couid 
1 leave out our President, her 
husband, .and tht'ir admimstra- 
■' Remember wh. 
.•^2th*lhisadtti' 
would be "the most ■, ■ 
hist, TV With H >•■ 



»i '\ eii to oi' uif mosi currurn 



sin.-f Pr»«i,,4en» Grant. 

the itforenumtioned 

■ ■'■••;■l.1n5andoursv.s- 
•■ :u Ls the best in 
ti.v vv L .1 1 J VI •! trie bureaucratic 
elements like HUD, the EPA. 
OSH A, or Czar David Kessler s 
Foixi and Drug .Adminisfrahon. 
Rather, the chtvLs and balances 
between, our thav branches ot 
the gpvemment have been 
guamllans to the evervday free- 
dom* and pleasures which we 
talu> for granted. 

Americans don t realize how 
fflwid Ihry have it That's w hy 
A hen i hear reports on the news 
-ibout peopte who aie ■■i:-i.s,»...,...-i 
with politics ajt usual" 



ven the Ihiwf 
iTdrti nes is r\.iti.i,rai Laws are not 



supposed to be passed easily. 
This IS what j "republk ' is all 
aU'ut [" ; siimetimes 

opposiiiL ugging It oiif 

verbally ip the pviiitical torum, 
rather tfian slu(.;ging it out on the 
battlefield ma civi! war 

A coup d'etat has not 
ixcurred here for a reason, and 
thai IS v>ur elaborate demwratic 
system and tradition 

Also, our form ot gov emmcnt 
and our |ury system have 
allowed us to keep our political 
treedon\> outlined in the Bill of 
Riphu h. ..:,,. .,„,.,,(,ng father^ 

hange them 
'■"■ ;iiii-.u'i,iie •. i^tei disgust 

uld be detnmental to out vv,i\ 
oi me 

So be wary of people who 
propose such reforms Tiiey are 
either extremely nearsighted or 
have political motives. 



REMEMBER 
TO VOTE! 



St»4Ml StMti tftkm ui SfiMUal 

Trgittt ilMliMt ir* «aaia| tf m HftO 

9th. im Slaint Ae4M«T Cvd it Hfrinl 



"SP^ 



Ihttet^^g^e Alitor . 



■::^ 



Cheerleader escapes brutal 
torture; tallts candidly about 
ciieerleading dilemma 

I am writing to respond to your article 
about the "Kidnapfied Cheerleaders." I 
t(H) was once a Lady Hawk chtvrleader, 
and let me tell you sometfung, it was awful. 
In high schiHil, I cheered lor tour years, and 
was voted the "Most Spirited ' 

I came to Harper in 1W4 and )oined the 
cheerleading squad 1 thought it would be 
fun and a great way to meet people, but I 
was wrong All of the girls were rude, 
includmg the coach. 

No one had any kind of spirit. We prac- 
ticed only two times a week, and then had 
game's. 

We would never go lo any "away" 
games, because the coach didn't want to 
drive, and it was ttxi mconvenient The 
ciiach >aid we didn't have to go to games 
either, so no one went. 

I Ix'lieve that they should tell this coach 
to get her act together, or they should find a 
new one. 

Whv should tlarper even bother to have 
.1 squad il then- is no commitment or spirit^ 
I think it is an embarr,issment to the team 
and the schtxil. 



Smcerelv, 
t\-Chtvrleader 

CouU Ir 
Hiirbiriy, . 



(Thanktully) 



'M(flrt the 



White race look out! 

In n-spon.se ti. the article "Chice upon a 
time She white man counted,", i have this 
to sa>. Chris Bateman. you commented 
that then^ are manv white men that are car- 
ing people, i agree with vou, but exactly 
how manv ol those white men" are out 
there'' There aa* manv white people that 
VM.uld "-.ither take are ol a I~XX,, liefore they 
ever help .) black person Looking from this 
angle how are we as minorities' supposed 
to view 'whiles ■ as caring, understanding 
. .ind loving people^ In case you did not 
R-ali/e, most of the heads of government in 
this ci)untr\ are white. How then are vou 
endangered of tiecommg a minonty' How 
long did it take for a black person to hold a 
seat in Congress' How long will it take for 
most of the seats in Congress to be filled by 
"minorities," not just black' The way this 
country is run. not even our great, great, 
great grandchilda'n will not see that 
Therefore at this time, you have nothing to 
worry alx>ut- Unless vou were a-fernng to 
genocide. Are you afraid that minorities will 
kill your race off? Why do you think that 
Afhrmative Achon was implemented' There 
was a time when "minorities" were given a 
job apart from cleaning houses and taking 
care ot kids, and all the other jobs that 
nobodv else wanted How do you thmk 
that a black person who graduated from col- 
lege feels when he goes on a job and is 
turned down because of the color ol his skm, 
and further hnds out, that a high school 
graduate got the job, who just happeas to be 
white'' Put yourself m tlut position and 
ponder it for a moment. 

Sincert'ly, 

Anonymous 

(Not lelated to "I'rimary Colors") " 



Page 10 



Classified 



The Harbinger 
March 1,1996 



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OtM Hood ttiM wmnHtm. Cm 

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college atudents do each year take 
advanQ^ of Roaoevelf s 2+2 programs. 
Even before you are admitted to 
Roosevelt, well provide personal 
transaipt evakiation and program 
planning, and an early estimatioQ 
of yi>ur financial aid. 
You can be rewarded for your good start with 
a Rooseveh transfer scholarship, if your GPA 
is 3.0 or higher. 

Give ut » call See faowr easy and rewarding it 
is to go for a great Ifanh at Rooacveh U niversity. 



.oo^c 



\'i'\\ rnivcrsilv 



mlHmptrCiMttim 
pom 9Mam to lZ30pm 
fnm 5:30 pm So 8:00 pm 



The (MffatHce betueen where you are and 



where you want to be. 



Albert A. Robin Campus, 2121 S Goebbert Rd. 
Ali^Kn Heiglils. IL 60005 (847) 437^9200 ext 
MmiitloSdiaimbufg/i»rfi^afl9% 

Midijgan Aienue Campus. 430 S Mkhigan Ave. 
Chicago, IL 60605 (312) 341-2000 



1996-97 Financial Aid 
Workshops 

The Office ot Student Financial Assistance will be holding 
a series ot seminars to assist wm in completing the 1996- 
97 1-injncial Aid forms and review the application 
process. 

Our iitficf will tr.insmil vour intormation directly tn the 
Feder.3l rr.Kessing C enter Therflore, it is recommended 
that you bring copies of your IWS (a,v forms prior to 
attending the si'mm.ir 



DATF 


TIME 


ROOM 


Tuesday, March 5 


3:00pm 


A 241 


1 luirs»i.i\, March 21 


5:00pm 


L221 


.Mondav, .-Xpril .S 


9:00am 


A 238 


Tuesday, April 24 


11:00am 


A 137c 


Wedneiiday, May 1 


1 :00pm 


A 315 



To register for a seminar, please contact the Office of 
Student Financial Assistance at (847) 925-6248, 



a»\</ Mn,^ up real f^if. 



Inlruduang TdrKilc b^oni &k IRS If you arr 91^ and filed 

Fomi lOtOEZ Ian yeai, you can Sir your UK retum in ten minulat 

by phonr Anylonr Clieck yaw tax bookiri (or infonnMion. 

31 



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MARCH SPECIAL 

FOR 

HARPER COLLEGE STUOBfTS 

MOTOROLA 

BRAVO CLASSIC PAGER 

PLU&__ A YEAR OF ARTME 

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FREE OBJVERY TO YtXIB OOOR 

ALL-TECH COMMUNICATIONS 
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•PLUS TAX AND $1000 CONNECT FEE 
EXPIRES 3-31-96 




Bl 1 1 know I need to move on with 
my education, but where do I go? 

n • DeVry is the right move, 
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DATt t ktM 'Kwial Ktaliilt, ymcmamflietyaii Bidicliir'tikincfHMriliia ■ .1 
traJiUKul ciilcfC *ilti aeiy n>n Mm> i »cit ^Id It Miry, you leira fmn .■Mractnr-. 

mlh praitKMl hwtnc» et|>rriciKe. «> yiwr alycMion » ickviM iodic md work). 

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CampileT Wil•■l■l<W'.'^'':" n^n<i>r>>0|>cniinm. ^cmnngMllltltnMaMiKa 
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Sports 



P^gell 



IChicago Bears appear in charity game at Harper 



vontwued from pate 12 

Cart Reeves sees the ^Ame •* an 
nity to test his oft-seaMin »la- 
"You can ride the bike and run 
the treadmill, but it takes thi» 
I of activitv to know whefe you 
Runnmj; up dnd down the 
rt really works you out " 
At a time when profemonal alh- 
iies are being cniui/ed fc»r their 
Ihigh salaries and lack of respect for 
Ifans, the<te professkmal football 
Iplayers took every opportunity to 
Ifulfill the requests of the fans that 



were in aMendance. 

The kids begged for fouls to be 
called because the team;* would 
choow kids from the audience to 
»hot>t the free throws. 

Talent wasn't niquired as pla\ ■ 
offereti assistance wfien it was neti 
sa.r>'. 

(cnningspul the afternoon m p«'r 
!«pectivt>, "It's not important to win 
We're ht'tv to do what we don t get a 
chance to do during the football M-a- 
son, and that's to spend lime with 
tlu* kids " 




PHOTO BY SUSAN RAOEMACHER 

B«fmle the Bull ^ets caught trying to "steal the ball." 



Athleteb of the Week 



NaoM: Armano Caldeitm 
Spntt: WieMling 
Week of Feb 7 14 



: Kegional champion 
at 118 {MMindft arid tieaded 

lor naiicinalK- 



Naaw: Sutan Dajr 
Spoft: SwintninK 
Mttfcoi:: Feb- 14-71 

Rea»«»n Broke the school 

r«"i:ord lor ttw itiS,' 



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Temporary Associates 




708-893-7336 

Resume Preparation also available. 

The 24 hour, full service 
temporary help company. 



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Your award-winning source 
for Harper news and information. 



A question of etiiics or finances? 



THEMCHGmDAaY 

ANN ARBOR. Mich -The 
black, military style vehicle 
adorrwd with a white Nike 
swDOiih logo has becomt- a 
familiar site at some ot the 
nation > larj;t>t collrgi- toot- 
ball stadiums. 

Shoe and athletic wear 
companies long ago n\ili/-ed 
the value of conni»cting their 
products to premii-r athletes 
and teams Professional teams 
and players have picked up 
big money from endorsement 
deals. 

Now many others ot the 
nation's college athletic pow- 
erhouses have entered the 
marketplace and found it just 
as profitable Tlie new form of 
corporate involvement has 
caused college presidents to 
become concerned about 
whether schi>ols jre ceding 
contnil of their athletic pro- 
grams to companies such as 
Nike. 

Last year, tfw Umversity ol 
Michigan's Athletic 

Department signed a six-year, 
$7 2 million contract w ith 
Nike, which provides appan-l 
and sv:hi>larship money to all 
of the universitv s 2^ varsity 
teams 

Such deals loster an envi- 
ronment in which athletes 
might be more tempted to 
accept money or gifts from 
player agents or boosters in 
violation of National 
Collegiate Athletic Assoc- 
iation rules, or leave school 
well before their scheduled 
graduation dates, said Tom 
Hansen, commissioner of the 
Pacihc-lO Conference. 

Today it takes a lot of 
money to mamtain a lifestyle 
on a college campus," said 
Hansen, whose league has 
had to cope this fall with 
investigations of NCAA rules 
violations by UCLA and USC 
football players. 

Because of the NCAA's 
amateurism rules, college ath- 
letes can receive only tuition, 
room, board and books from a 
university In addition. sch«>l- 
jrship athletes cannot hold 
paving |obs Junn^ schmil 

In a recent interview with 
The Michigan Daily, UM 




Athletic I>iriftor Jcx- RoK-rson 

defended the University's 
contract and said a numtier of 
things people point to in 
attacking it are not true 

"The student-athletes ben- 
efit from our contract with 
Nike. No one nets a penny. " 
Rc->berson said "We );et a vou- 
pte of s<-holarships, a general 
residciKe program that 
tfiey'rc sponsoring, equip- 
ment tor ail our teams-not |ust 
the two high— profile ones 
that are on television all the 
liiru- — and every penny of it 
goes back into the support of 



"To pretend we're 

not commercial is 

absolutely silly." 

- Joe Roberton 

University of Michigan 

Athletic Director 



the student athletes, and I con- 
sider that a big step forward." 

The nation's colleges gen- 
erated $2.5 billion in retail 
sales of products bearing their 
names, logos and mascots last 
year— more than was generat- 
ed by the National Hockey 
League or Major League 
Baseball. Unlike professional 
teams, the colleges make indi- 
vidual arrangements with 
manufacturers of products 
such as sweatshirts, pennants, 
stickers and mugs. 

Some schook fiave deals 
witfi as many as 500 compa- 
nies, each of which may make 
a different item and many of 
those businesses are relatively 
small. 

Nike and other large shoe 
and apparel makers, such as 
Reebok, have the national ori- 



entation, advertising budgets 
and marketing savvy to help 
colleges sell more gixnis in 
more places Nike posted sjles 
of about S5.2 billion during 
the 12 months ending Sept, 31), 
1995 and iS) million ol that 
came from its two-year effort 
to sell authentic college team 
apparel-the items worn by 
players and coaches during 
games that have become 
increasingly popular with 
fans. 

UM Classical Studies Prof. 
David Ross s.iid he opposes 
the Nik(' conlrjit and the 
commerLiah/.ing ot ciiUegiatc 
athletics in general. "1 think it 
stinks, I think it's crass com- 
mercialism. It's .itxsolutely 
crass. Why dix's .i university 
want to get inviilved in this 
kind of money' The entire 
athletic department is far too 
big. It's all about money and 
commercialism," Ross said. 

"To pretend we're not com- 
mercial is absolutely silly," 
Roberson said "We charge 
100,000 people roughly 25 
bucks a head to get into the 
stadium and we sell them 
everyttung we can possibly 
sell them, and then we try to 
pretend we're not commer- 
cial." 

School officials say these 
arrangements are matters of 
necessity. In a time of increas- 
ing costs, they are attempting 
to add programs for women 
without cutting programs for 
men- 
Seven of the 10 schools that 
have all-sports pacts with 
Nike or Reebok are ranked 
among the top 2.S in the 
Associated Press fcKitball poll; 
two others are ranked among 
the top 20 in AP's mens bas- 
ketball poll. 



^ 



mtgpgmmmfimm^ 



Harper Sp orts 

Hat la • Wilm Rihwy FtopiTCollii* » Mwch 1. 1W6 



Wrestling Ail-Americans and a Hall of Famer 



Susan RadenwdMr 

SPORTS ED low 

VVrestliTs Ldnre Parsons and 
AimamJo Caldenm bttame Hjrp«»r 
CtJIegc's first All-Amfncan.> in 1*«<). 

Parsoas liiok swond pixe at thf 
NICAA national tourn.inifnf i 
Btsmarck, South Dakota 

Pdrs*»as finished on« 
2) ot iht' national drnmi m 

126 fKuiHils on a ct>ntn>\ ■ 

' rhtTi- v\.i> a takfdi'V .at 

shoutdn I havr hti-ncalJtii .imj it init 
Ijincf thw national championship," 
said H.irp. r wiwstling coach Norm 

Lovi'l.ur 

■ that he came cl»>M> in 
gfi .; when he argut-d 

the lall .i^amst I'arstjns. 

CaldtTon muttered a broken nost: 
on his way to finishing sfventh in thf 
natk>n at 118 pound.s^ 

"Both nuys crash(<d head-on and 
Armando had blood gushini; every- 
whcn*. " said toveiacc 

"We had to hold Armando havk 
for fh«' rwt oi the toumanwnl K .. iiisc 
he was rrally hiirtinn. ' Imrlatf 
added. 

Four other Harper wrestlers didn t 
fair as well as Parsons and Calderon 
"It was a really lough tcnimanient this 
vi'ar. ■"rhere was only one n-tuming 
champion at nationals and he didn't 
even place," said Lovelace 



Lovelace alsi> said that. Pins wtTt- 
few and far between this vc.ir 

Ron Slonitsch drew an unlucky 
m.itch-up Sit the first round as he 
fac'ed the national chaiTipion 

Mike Irioln vva> forced to with- 
draw from the tournament when h»- 
Kn.,i.,. two ribs- 

^iries and little bad luck hurt 
u-^ .!-« J team," saat I oveKuv 

The Haw k% tinisht;i.i sf\ i-nth in the 
nation on thr strength of the six 
wrestlers that lompeted m the tour- 
nament 

The top two finishers qualified 
Ihfir rntin: trams ti>r the national 
tourtunienl Its hard to rack up 
points against tivims that bring ten 
guys. You ha\e tuo ihoKt~. I'lther 
you plate all ot your wnxlfrs iii ihc 
top n'un.K ,.r I .vu come away with at 
leaal or he national champi- 

t>n."s.iu,. ...... ,.,.i' 

1 ovelace is positive about next 
vear s team with Calderon slated to 
return along with national ijualifiers 
Iim Ellis (190) and Brad Schnowske 
lISs, 

' 1 he great thing about the 
wrtstling program here at Harper is 
that we just reload each year with 
kinds like Byron Chandler and Perrv 
Bigalow," said Lovelace. 

The national tournament also pro- 
vided Lovelace with om- of the best 
riKiinents of his career Lovelace was 



Xi 



*. >1 



/ '^ 



PHOIO bl SUSAN RADEMACHtll 

(From left)Mlke Clark, Armando Calderon, Lance Parsons, Tim 
Ellis and (back) Tony Zentz. 



honored at a cen-mony that celebrat- 
ed his induction into the NJCAA 
Wrestling Hall of l-ame. 

Lovelace's career at Harper 
includes I'WS's second place finish in 
the- nation and the 1494 N)CAA 
L)i\ ision III National C hampionship 

High s<h(Kil coaches Jim Custer 
and Jack Stout are gi\en credit as 
being major mfluences on a career 
that ttxik him from high schoi>l to 



Western Illinois University. Lovelaca 
served as captain of the wrestling 
team and was voted Mosl 
Outstanding Wrestler in the confer-l 
ence on his way to becoming an All-j 
American. 

Lovelace s<iid, "The great thing 
about nationals is that you regain 
perspective for how tough the spor 
of wn'stling really is " 



Chicago Bears play for charity at Harper 




Jack Jaeks4M takM Ms 



PHOTO 8V SISAN MDOMOffl 

tiM B««rs. 



Susan Rademacher 

SPORTS EDIIOfi 

H.isketbali isn't their specialtv, but 

lidn't stop members ot the 

i-ii;wij;t> Hears trom l.iiving up the 

sporl m .in. rllcrt to raise money for 



;ound you Ihe kids are 
what It s ail aUnjt," s.iid the Bears' 
Keith lennings 

The t .ood \ev\ s Ik'.irs, the team s 
name, look on the Sports 
\uthi>nt\ Marklund .Ml Stars .it 
Harptr ( ollege Sunda\ leb IN I he 
chariK r\fnt u.is set up to r.iise 
mone\ tor the M.irklund, ,i service 
that pro\ kles sfr\ ui's to develop- 
mentlv dis.jbled children .ind adults. 

Lans in atlend.mie witnessi'd the 
comic .ittenipts of Bears such as 
Keith Jackson, |ohn Lheiry, Barry 
Minter. Carl Reeves, Jack Jackson. 
Mark Baker, and Super bowl team 
menit>er Ron Rivera. 

Rivera had been scheduled to call 
the game with WGN announcer and 
former Bear Glen Koslowski who 
kept the crowd entertained with his 
nontraditicmal style of calling the 
action. 



lennings v\ as the star ot the showl 
with his .inlic on the court. It wa^ 
feared that Jennings would break th^ 
world record for most three-poinll 
attempts in a single game. HoweverJ 
tile ri\.)rd lor most three-pomtersf 
made was .is sate as Fort Kn.ix 

Koslowski gave lennings the| 
nickname of ".'Xir Ball lennings. 

Jennings lamented Michael 
Jordan shi)ots 50 times and everv- 
biKlv calls him the gr»-alest." 

Ihe main attraction ol the dayl 
v\.is Ihe half-time autograph sfssioni 
teatunng the Bears Ihe internussionl 
was extended m order to give everv-l 
one a chance to get as many signa-f 
tures as possible. 

The Bears were willing to signl 
autographs at any given momenti 
throughout the day Fans v\ere even! 
allowed to approach players while! 
Ihev sat on the bench during thel 
game 

The C.lenbard West cheerleaders! 
earn the privledge of performing at' 
half-time by selling the most ticketsff 
prior to the game. Also performing" . 
during the intermission ""^^^Jj 
Harper's steel band. ^' 

BEARS continued on page 11 



*» « 




Professional bowlers to strike Harper, again 



Mte ThompMM 

I NewstaroR 

Television viewers acrrtsi the 

njtmri will K- w.)t..hin>; \pril 27 .i^ 

I Harper ixko .i>;.iin l-iosts ihf 

Brunswick Inurn.unenl nt 

I CKampiims. 

For the second ctmiiecutive w. 
I tiv g\ miidsium in building M will bi- 
transformed into a bowling center for 



The Tournament 



When: Sjturday, April 27 
RMchart Cup Finals 
12 fKHin to 1 p.m. 
Tournament of 
Champions 
2 to 3:.T0 p.m 

Whtte: Building M g> n-tmsium 

Cost Jl S per ticket at Building J 

boK office(ex. 6547) 

Sfimmon mmt be In 
BuiUing M fry H a.m. far amtmg 



the "World S»:-ries ot Bowling " 

Last years tournjment w.is held 
in fnmt of a s«ld out cnnvd of (ner 
2,4(X) S.1 many people thai M>me had 
ti' be turned away at the d>Hir 

lor the upcoming tournament, 

HninsvMck. officials have revi.sed the 

flan to dicommodate more 

■■i> Randv Wagner iliri', t,.rnf 

marketing and pron 

Brunsvvii k viid there v\.., ,-. ,- ;», 

KWKi murr M-.:its available 

I I-* ■ . T w,!-. kind of an experi- 
niv :need to str how things 

wi.'-.... ,.,- .ii an arena type setting, 
Wagner sjivt, ' We wer<' pleased with 
Har|>er as the site tor the tournament 
and that's why we decided to come 
back," 

I. ike Uwt jwi;r, Brunswick will con- 
struct four specially desigmxi lanes 
complete with ball returas and pin- 
setters. 

A stage will be constructed and 
■\BC- TV' will be televising the event 
live, which will cost %\5 to attend in 




Mike Aulby. winner of the 1995 Tournament of Champions 
celebrated the victory with his family after a difficult season. 



person. Special lighting will bo 
installed and television cameras s«*t 
up (Her sued screens will be hung 
so the audience on hand will be able 
to see everything the home viewers 
do 

The field of bowlers vying for one 



In This Issi; 



ol (he top five positions include many 
of the pro's that com[x>ted in last 
\ears competition such as: Parker 
Bohn 111, Bob Spaulding and 
Brunswick Tournament Of 

Champions winner. Mike Aulby. 

see Bowling on Page 2 



Arts and Entertainment: 

Al Rose and Mike McDermott 
scheduled to play Harper 
Auditorium on April 17. 
I Page 3 

I Commentary: 

JH.ne vou ever stepped into jn 
lenvironnu-nt completely 
junfamiliartoyou? Read one 
I person's experience. 
■ Page 5 

I Elections are growing closer 
land closer The Republican pri- 
jmaries are the big deal right 
Inow, with Bob Dole in com- 
Imand. Frank Biga looks at a 
Ipossible running mate 
jPage 5 

■Sports: 

jSpnng sptirts are on their way! 

ind out about st>ttl\ill and 

aseball previews 
Pages 



"1 loved it... it was mucli better than 'Cats'...' 

Jim Wand controls a few student minds and entertains aii 



Susan Rademacher 

ASSOCIATE MEWS EOITOB 

iulle Thompson 

WW'S EDI T0« 

Men were turned into women and earthlings into 
Martiaas when hypmitist Jim Wand cam.- to Harper 
on Maah 7 

The lunch time perh»rmance paclani the Student 
i enter in Building ,-\ as about -KH) students gathered 
to see their friends exhibit many buam- behaviors. 

Wand had 21) men belie\ ing that they wen? final- 
ists i,n the Miss ,\menca f'ageant 

Harbinger staft w riter Chris Batemean was one of 
Ihf volunteers to lie 'put under " 

I woke up and had a giant set of breasts and I felt 
mighty womanly "he said Bateman thought he was a 
finalist in the pageant. 

A lot of people may have been skepticle about 
hypnotism before seeing Wands performance "But 
N- made believers out of all of us." Bateman said '1 
simply stepped on the stage to try and t]uit smokmg 
The next thing I knew, I was a woman " 

Another contestant, we'll call "Miss Texas— 




PHOTO By SUSA,N RADEMACHER 

Hypnotist Jim Wand (far right) hosts the all 
male version of the Miss America peagent. 

Tammy )o," was goosing Wand at one point in the 
performance Although the contestant claims that 
Wand backed into him 

Uughs filled the building as hypnotized students 
dropped all their inhibitioas 



Washington & Lee U. students 
picl( Dole as Republican winner 



Arts « Entertainment . 

lasslf Ms 

ISpofts «_«. 



Pages 1-2 

— Page 3 

. Pages 4-f 
.Pages 8-7 

— Paget 



■y Celleea OeBaise 

CatEGEWIESSSCRVCE 

I f\\\i.n>\. Va-The real 
'■■■ \.,itic>nal Convention, 

"' ■• 1 until August in San 

Diego- 

But that hasn't stoppcxl students 
at Wjsliiiigton and lee Lniversity 
in Virginia from nominatmu Sen. 



Bob Dole for pa~,ident m a mcnk 
national convention that has a long- 
time tradition i>f picking winners, 

"As far as I'm concerned, there is 
no reason to go to San Diego," 
Virginia Ciov. C,;eorge Allen told the 
22m students who gathered March 
2 and picked Dole on the first ballot. 

Since 1908. the schtHils student 
delegates have corrtvtly picked the 



l..f.TM:tHi:HHi:rf:T.1 



presidential nonnnef tor the party 
not in the White House 15 out ot 20 
times The convention has erred 
only once since 1948, when the del- 
egates chose Edward Kenned) 
rather than Georg»> VUtiovem as 
the 1972 Democratic candidate. 

Five minutes after the roll-call 

vote and balloon dn)p, all held in 

see WU Primary on Page 2 



847/925-6000 x2461 



f*f»^ 



Harpar News 



The Harbinger 
Mmh 15, 1996 



WU Primary 

continued from page 1 

the (chool's fieldhou««. Sen. 
Bob Dole thanked the stu- 
dents in a telephone call. "I 
accept the luxninatton. <nd i 
a|ipraciale it very much," he 
aaid, via t cellular phone iTom 
his plane on a N*vt England 
ninway. 

After Dole, Pal Buchanan 
won the most detegales, with 
Lamar Alexander and Sieve 

Bowling 

continued from page 1 

Wagner Mid speoibtion 
on this year's favorite for the 
top spot isn't easy "They' ri- 
al! contender>. but Aulby 
could certamly br in thrrt- ' 

Auttjy's 1*»5 Vicror\ w.is 
an emotiotval ont- His lather 
passed away prior In tho 
tournament. After his win 
Aulby sal crying and said. 



Health Corner 



Forties trailing far b<^ind. 

Ronnie Brown, a senior 
who served as treasurer on the 
convention's executive com- 
mittee, said the student-run 
convention is "exactly like the 
teal thing." 

Student delegates each 
represent a particular state 
arid .spend more than six 
monllu reading m-w^papers. 
tracking polls and corre- 
spimding with political pro- 
teMors, repi)rters and party 
leader* rn the states they rep- 

■■Dad-thi> l^ tnr vcu ' 

Last vijf~ lournament 
requirtxl .i Im ul audience 
pa rtici pat ion Everyone, 

including lh«' bowlers felt the 
electricity fill the gymnasi- 
um 

but, ther«' wasn't )ust 
bowling Then- was dancing 
and signing to the music priv 
vided by the Rob Fulks Band 
during conunercial breaks. It 
was one of the most exciting 



resent. 

Earlier this year, the stu- 
deiUs correctly predicted that 
Buchanan would win 
Louisiana, and Dole would 
take Iowa. The accuracy of the 
students' front-runner fore- 
casts has led to a fair share of 
media attenti(5n. This year, the 
conventKin was broadcast live 
on C-SPAN, and profiled on 
the jim Lefuer Newshour The 
event also drew speakers such 
as former Vice-President Dan 
Quayle 

events to come to Harper 
recently. 



We'd like to 
asU a pint- 
sized favor. 



Gna tteod Ms lunHnar. Gal 
L«»Sou(o* Bkxxl S«v«oas tor 

•n •oponlmenl. (706) 296-9660. 

Of vMit t donof carter naar you. 



Diabetes Support Group Meeting 

On March 2i>, 2:30-4 p m.. Building M, 
Room 213a there will be an Adult Diabetes 
Support Group meeting. Tlus meeting is 
sponsored by the American Diabetes 
Aasociation in cooperation with Northwest 
Cardiac Rehabilitation Center at Harper 
College. For more mformation call 847/'*25- 
6000ext6268. 

HMiltiiy Eatinc on the Run 

^tou want to eat right atKl you know what 



you should be eating, but it takes too much 
time Or does it? Not if you follow the easy- 
ttvuse guideliites presented in "Healthy 
Eating on the Run," Wednesday, March 20, 
12 p.m., 1315 In this program, Judy 
Schimmel, RD. wUl show you how to com- 
bine healthy eating aiKl fast-paced living 
into an eating plan that is quick without 
compromismg health. You'll discover how 
to prepare nutrihous meals and snacks that 
take only minutes to fix. So forget the soda 
and candy bar meals Healthy eating can be 
yours without sacrificing time, taste or 
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Free Concert Mike Raybum 
April 10 in Building A 

Free Video: "dockers" 
March 20 m Buildmg A by 
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Alt Exhibit: "The Ceramks of 
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through 2h. Building L, first 
fltwt Free 



Alt Exhibib "Evan Lindquist: 
Recent Engravings." April 4 
tiuough 20. Buildings C and P. 
Free 

Theatre: Marcia MIkie in "Are 
You Happy?" April 11, 
7:30p.m. Building J 

Auditorium. $5 students, fac- 
ulty, senior citizer^, $7 general 
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TheHubinger 
March IS, 19W 



Arts & Entertali^hient 



Page 3 



Rose, McDermott to 
play at Harper April 17 



Cleaning Ladys, local reviews 



MTS ft EmtRTWMetT EOITCIR 

Kfichacl McDmuM will 
Kradlinc, with Al Row a* 
ttit optntT far the fiiMl csn- 
£«rt of Spring 19%, The cwv 
cert will take place on 
Wednesday, Apnl 17 in the 
Building J Theatrr al 7:30 
p m. Here's the lowdtjwn. 

Michael McDrrmott 
sounds a hit tiJte Cony Halt 
vocally, but his musicai style 
ia more like that of Bruce 
Homsby or Don Henley For 
the most part, the tracks are 
fairly melkiw, with the occa- 
sional rocker mixed in for a 
perfect blend ol csr-pleat- 
ing music. 

Highlights -Bells-. 

"Forever", Su/ie's Co* a 
Brand New Hat", and a hid- 
den track (#45) that my 
computer found. (I think 
irs caikd "It's KiUing Me~, 
but since it was hidden it 
wasn't listed on the liner 
notes.) "Bells" has a killer 
piano part which blends 
perfectly with the test of the 
song, and the result is a 
poignantly emotional feel 
'bdt carries thmugh much of 
rse record. 

McDrrmott played mmt 
of his own instruments, but 



got tielp from some other 
musicians on a couple of 
tracks. John Carpender of 
Mystery Driver played 
drums for "Suzie's Col a 
Brand New Hal". One par- 
ticularly interesting sound 
is the bagpipes (Bruce 
Erskine) on "Legendary" 
The bass made it sound 
almost Bowie-esque. All in 
all. the disc represents a 
very strong effort from 
McOermolt 

Al Rose has been getting 
a considerable amount of 
airplay on stations tike 
WCBR-FM His style is 
mostly jazz, with a hint of 
rock 1e toll- "Watermark" 
mntndcd me musically of 
the Red Hot Chili Peppers, 
with a draslKally dift^ienl 
vocal styte. A icinale singer 
came in toward the end. and 
her voice had an almost 
goapel-iike (|ua]ity. 

Rose's entire CD is an 
eclectic blend of folk iazz. 
with a touch of rock and the 
slighlcsl hint of the blues. 
Other highlights: "We re 
Ck>ing Down", 

" Destination; Lost", 
"Rodeodeo". It was aesthet- 
ically pleasing to the ear; a 
very enioyaMe Usltn. 



I PHOME NUMBCII CHAN^tl 
(•4T> •as-Mxw 



ARTS A mrBtrtMrnm eotor 

No, I haven't been ignoring the local music 
scene this semester... just hoarding a whole 
btinch of CD's until 1 got time to sit down and 
go through them all. Before the reviews, 1 
would like to mention that the Cleaning 
Ladys and Fishy Motion will be performing 
at Matty's in Wheeling on March X, $300 
cover. Under 21 will be allowed in for the 
show if they are accompaiued by a parent 
Also look for a 7" single of "She Won't French 
Kiss" in bcal record stores. Now away we 
go... 

Cathy Richardson 
Fooh on a Tandem 

Jessica Records 

Local songsticas Cathy Richanison's sec- 
oi¥J effort aimes fortfi with a vengeaiKe. The 
firat smgle, "Down for the Count" has been 
getting some fairly heavy airplay locally, and 
it was also mentioned in the entertainment 
industry's Billboard Magaziiw a couple of 
weeks ago as a ht>t up-and-coming single. 
Rumor has it that Richardstm has attractixi 
attention from some major bbels with her lat- 
est disc. 

Other highlights of the disc include 
"Twisted Arrow", "Not the Only One", 
"Running Out of Time" and the live version 
of "O Starry Night, Sorry Night" Richardson 
ntanages to sound tough yet sUghtly vulnera- 
ble on most tracks, a f<>at that few female per- 
formers maruge with such poise. 

Richardson has a long and prosperous 
career ahead of her With a sound that's sort 
of in between mafor-label artists the Indigo 
Girls and Melissa Etheridge. Richard'-on is 
sure to keep putting out quality music for 
many years to come. 



Joel Frankel 

If Petrr Pans Out 

Waterdog Records 

With a sound that's part Counting Crows, 
part Mellencamp and a big part folk, Joel 
Frankel has put out a very enjoyable disc. 
Much of his career in Chicago has been for 
fans under three feet tall— now comes some- 
thing fans of all ages can enjoy. 

Highlights: "tk>d, I Need Coffee" (some- 
thing any college student can relate to), 
"Eastern Standard Time", "So Much To Do" 
and "Second Best". The result: an excellent 
way of proving himself as a serious song- 
writer, iwt just a songwriter for kids 

Frankel's first serious album is well worth 
taking for a spin (or ten or a hundred) — he 
proves with this album that he is not only a 
great songwriter but a songwriter who can be 
enjoyed by many a generation, and a musi- 
cian who will be around for many more years 
focome. 

Mystery Driver 

Getting Awat/ With Munkr 

Whitehouse Records 

Stevi- llcrbch, fdrmfrly of the Bad 
Examples, heads up thks trio ot local musi- 
cians Mystery Driver sits somt^where on the 
musical spectrum between rock and blues, 
giving them a unique sound that has been 
taking off in Chicago. The Fabulous 
Thunderbirds came to mind while listening to 
this disc. 

Highlights of the disc included "Sideways 
Bix>gie", "Ijeavc My Woman Alone" and 
"Don't Tell Motel" Tfie eck-ctir mix of electric 
blues with rock and mil makes for a killer 
i)iu"-two punch reminiscenl of times when 
rock musii n^allv meant something. 



ITM'lilhHiniHl 

-"lis 



St make aiTaif to air transfer, 
in order to save 400 lives 




— OfCISION 



mmmmmmm. 



STARTS MARCH 15 EVERYWHERE 



raget 



Commentary 



The Harbinger 
Match 15, 1996 



Our view 



Quit complaining 
and vote already! 

The Harbinger urges each and 
every voter to get to the polls and 
vote. The right to vote has been 
fought on many fronts in the histo- 
ry of the United States Women and 
blacks fought with their hearts, 
minds and sometimes lives in order 
to guarantee this freedom in our 
country. 

Compalints about elected offi- 
cials are heard at every level of 
government, including student 
government. However, when elec- 
tion time rolls around, voter partic- 
ipation IS frighteninj»ly low The 
city of Chicago has announcfd that 
voter registration is at an all-time 
low for the March 19 primary. 

Low voter participation leads to 
a small minority determining the 
future make-up of our government. 
Those who refuse to exercise their 
right to vote will have no one to 
blame but themselves. 
Unfortunately, bad elected officials 
do things that affect us all. 

The Harper College Student 
Senate for 1995-96 is a prime exam- 
ple of what happens when people 
refuse to vote Less thiin fifty votes 
per election has beci>me the norm 
tor Senate elections Last spring 
the Sen.ite I'reMdent jnd Vice 
President were elected. By 
November, they had quit on the 
heels of impeachment Their depar- 
ture left a void thai needed to be 
tilled The situation improved 
slightly with the appointment of 
Paul Wyer as president and 
Caroline Saccomanno as vice presi- 
dent. 

Wyer ha.«. shown almost no lead- 
ership skills as the Senate presi- 
dent. He has allowed others to ful- 
fill his duties and is quick to pass 
on blame Only you, the voters of 
Harper College, can recti fv the sit- 
uation Bring vour green and white 
Student Actvity card with \ ou to 
school April s»-10 and c.ist your 
ballot m the Student Senate elec- 
tions 



Are we really getting serious 
about children In violent crimes? 



Ion O'Brien 
The Eli's View 

Child violence is something 
that has grabt>ed (he emo- 
tional side ot our country 
for some time now Stones like 
children setting tir<' 'o their hous- 
es, robbing other kid'- tor their 
shoos i>r dropping voung ones 
out !.>! high-rise windows for 
candy are on the news in griiwing 
numbers At the source of all ol 
the incidents is an inniKent person 
getting hurt, sometimes latally 
It seems like everv' expert in 
the country has a new angle on 
how to curb the problem. While 
man\ ot these ideas hold ment, 
the law has not been so able or 
willing as to actually trv" some of 
them 

Amenca as a whole has started 
showing felons, rapists, criminals, 
drug lords, and killers a lot more 
mercy than they should e\ er 
receive. The tact that so many chil- 
dren involved in violent crimes 
the onj-s who are perfectK sani' 
and can differentiate right and 
wrong, get out because they're 
under 18 is disgusting. 

Most of the kxal area news- 
casts haie shown the infamous 
video of a group ol l.os Angeles 
teens attacking innocent 
bystanders with paintballs and 
baseball bats Thev knew what 
they Here doing- they were 
laughing the whole time' 



If convicted as adults, and 
there is no guarantee that this will 
happen, these kids will face up to 
17 years in the slammer But why 
stop there? If 1 was one of the 
beaten or pelted, I'd want a cou- 
ple minutes alone with a pellet 
gun at these young ones. 

What bothers me even more is 
the people who claim that chil- 
dren like these need psychological 
help For what, so a highlv-paid 
doctor can tell us that these kids. 
an? missing a few chips? 

Resources like this would t>e 
better spent on children who 
could benefit fmm the treatment, 
such as the chi Id who was ordered 
by his lather to kill him. Because 
of one man's inability to cope 
with everyday life, this pot>r ihild 
IS going to have to live with that 
terrible thought for the ri'st of his 
life If the father did not die from 
the wound, I can think of several 
people who would have liked to 
finish the n^b 

Where are the parents in all of 
this' A mother of one ot the chil- 
dren in the Los Angeles |ovride 
claimed that her child would 
ni»ver do such a violent act, 
despite the group's own Mdoo 
liad this lady had a clue as to 
what her child was doing, could 
something ha\e btvn done' It 
ma\ not ha\ e stopped the dnve- 
by but it might have spared one 
young life from tx'commg a possi- 
ble felon 



Knowing the difference 
between right and wrong can be a 
difficult thing when you're a 
teenager. But knowing not to do 
something if you don't fully 
understand it is something you 
leam the first time you tried to 
touch fire or a pot of hot water 

As I've rattled off a million 
times before, raising our children 
correctly begins in the home. If 
you don't know how to raise a 
child or are unfit to be a parent, 
you never should have attempted 
to conceive one. Today's delin- 
quent children are tomorrow's 
junkies and burdens on society. 

A crime is a crime, regardless 
of the age of the person commit- 
ting it. Anytme who commits one 
des»Tvcs nothing less than prose- 
cution to the fullest extent of the 
law. If someone keys my car, robs 
me of my shoes, or attempts to 
brfak info my home, none of the 
usual excu.ses, such as "lousy 
childhLK>d," or my personal 
favorite, "Ini a victim of society,", 
is going to s,n e them. They're 
"goin' downtown." 

I'm not asking for a total o\ er 
throw of the American justice sys- 
tem I )ust don't feel like bivoming 
a statistic because of another per- 
si>n's negligence or bci.iusi' some 
kid decides that the l.iv\ does not 
apply to him/her I don't think 
anybody else does, either. 

This kind of scum deserves no 
less. 




Editorial Board 



The Harbinger 

Actmg Editor m Chief JonO*Brien 

Business Manager Valerie Wevers 

Managing Editor . Dave Punp 

News Editor kine Thompson 

Arts & Entertainment Editor Laura Garrison 

SportsEditor Susan RaOemacher 

Copy Editor . . open 

Features Edit 01 open 

Faculty Advisor Howard ScWossberg 



Staff Writers and Assistants 



Chris Bateman Kathy Betts. Frank J. Biga, 

Tammy Bogon, TW. Fuller, Veronica Gonzalez, 

Rosemarie Hyltoa Adam weeks 



General Policies 



Qarwrsi InfoimMtlon 

The HmOmter « the sJuowit uuWication to trie Harpet College cameus com- 

muMty. putAshea tn-weekly througtiout ttw scmoi yem eicept during holidays 

and fmal manK. the (Mper is distnouted free to all students, tacutty and 

aamnslration. The Hmtmger's sole purpose is to provide the Harper connmu- 

ntty wrth information pertaining to ine campus and its surromUng coinmunl- 

I». 

The Hmtungm wucomes letters to th« sditor and replies to out editonals. 
Ltttcrs must M signed and mclude a sociM security nunlier. Signatures wtt 
tie witrvwid upon request. AH letters are sUDecl to editing. 

Products and servKes aOnerttsed m The Harbinger are not necessarily 
endorsed tiy the editors of this paper, nor By the college aanwiistration or 
Board of Directors, mnuiries snouW tie forvKanJed directly to the advertiser. 
and an purcfiases are at the dtscietwn ot the consuner 



MaUir« Address: 

The Hartiinger - William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine. IL 60067 7098 

Phone Nunbers: 

business office; (847) 925-6460 

news office: (847) 925-6000 x2461 

fax: (847) 925-6033 



copyright 1996, The Hart)Jr%er. 
All rights reserved. 



it 



The Harbinger 
March 15, 19% 



Commentary 



Pages 



No green card? Better get Royko 



TW Fulhrr 
American Independent 

When Mike Royko sat down 
J few weeks ago and began 
writing his Feb 27th col- 
umn for the Chicaifo Tribune, little did 
he know then that the finished prcxl- 
uct would spark a new Mexican- 
American War 

Actually it wasn't much of a wjr 
It was over before it started R<ivk.(> 
was not fired, nor did hf n-tiri' 

The temper tantrum nut'^ide the 
Tribune building, led bv J li'w dis- 
gruntled and vulgdr-moulhfd 
Americans with Mexican htrita^e 
fizzled rapidly and the day returned 
to Its natural decorum 

Except for iww last attack from a 
very desperate and unqualified 
twwiy elected p<.)liticidn ot Mfxican 
heritage, whose first act w.is to 
demand the rt^signatum it tiring ot 
Royko. the world tontinui-s to turn 

Still, It would b»' thouKhlle>s nol 
to acknowledge the murage <>l lhi> 



politician With all the far greater 
and mort' important problems premis- 
ing the citv of ChKago he took it 
upon himsfll to make Royko his 
number one pnority. 

It isn't every politician that would 
show their inaptitude on the first 
day 

To the issue at hand - it may be 
painful to repnnt what Royko has 
said about Mexico and Mexicans 
But lets do It anyway' 

"Besides doing nothing to prevent 
Its surplus citizens fn>m sneaking 
into this country, it is a corrupt 
narci>state that pumps tons ot drugs 
into this countv, " writes Royko 

He continues with, "It s police 
and pi'liticians a real slea/v crowd - 
are owned b\ the drug t>oss«.'s ' 

Such n'marks have angered many 
.Americans with Mexican heritage, 
who have labeled them as racist 
But by examining them, the truth is 
e\ idem 

Mexico does not do anything to 
prevent its citi/ens fn>m crossing the 



Good 'ol Boys in the 
concrete jungle 



Chri^ Hiitrmiin 



Grtvtmgs and s.ilutations gixxl 
children ot ttie faith. Now 
Itial I w thrown ,i tire up the 
collevlne tMck^ides ot i>ur esteemed 
Multicultural I>partment. it s time 
to take J ride in m\ literary '''7 l-ord 
pickup down the twisting bai kroads 
ot my mind 

My humble beginnings began in 
rural North Texa>. some «wenty-id<f 
years .igo 

I lived a men? hour s.>u|tiv».'^' ■>! 
Dallas, but as tar as 1 louk! 
might as well h.ne lived j iiioi.^....v, 
mile-, troni nowhtri- 

One J.iv "lit ol the blue. I packixl 
nu slufl kissi'd my nionimj on the 
iheek p. ' ■' ■ i:i.l tiigh tailed it 

to thi- bi^ ■ ..Hi .Mmighty, 

did this plate v.iMi me ott guardi 

My first week up here I though 1 
would be rolling in the cash 

Everywhere 1 U«>ked. empk>y- 
ment beckoned li> me iS an hour 
delivering pi//a. or hosting at a 
-■ ' ■ !"( tor $7 an hour 

.H.n I learned that the cold 
re.iliiv up here likes to bite folks in 
the butt 

This r, ■ ■ ^ name and its 

name is . ■■ .; 

The nexi KiJ m-ws th.it sm.ukett 
my poinie.i tie.id wen- !(»■ ioi.il 
bistros .Kid I'.irs 

At h. .nK- vou went in to vour 
■I. ■: ■ .\ .itering hole s.ii J..U ri .,: ,! 
- . . , ..,.f 

■■'. these establisment* 
'! . ,, fi-ti ' ,1-. ii-nient They want 
threi !.•• ,1 vour mother s 

work lii>; , , . ::iplKate Hus 
ot loursi- tjkt-^ ,ill ot the tun out ot 
going i>ul with the hombn-s, Ksaus«' 
momma hasn t taken ilie tune out ot 
her square datKing Wsmuu to buy a 



border. It is glad to be rid of them 
because those who do cross are most- 
ly poor, uneducated and of no use to 
Mexico. 

As for Royko calling Mexico's 
police and politicians a sleazy crowd- 
Havcn't we lixiked upon our own 
legislators w ith disgust and called 
them every name in the book? 

"A corrupt narco-state thai pumps 
tons of drugs into this country " The 
truth IS that Mexico supplies drugs to 
America. 

In the Chicago Tribune article, 
"U.S. pressure in drug war angers 
Mexico' (front page), it states that, 
"The United Stales may stxm declare 
that Mexico has been insufficiently 
diligent in fighting the hde of drugs 
flowing into the t.S " 

It goes on to read (on page 13), 
"Mexico remains a major transship- 
ment point for ciKaine and other ille- 
gal drugs destined tor the US Drug 
smuggling across the long US - 
Mexican border is rampant." 

If the Mexicans weren't so over- 



tax machine 

Then the next item up to bid is 
the northern woman, which I could 
write an I'niirv conmient.irv about 

I will keep It briet though, as sex- 
ual harassment law suits up here are 
quite chii 

For the most part, the northern 
woman is the most KmuIiIuI, intelli- 
gent person 1 have ever met. 

They .in- definitely a step up from 
the Tammy lo Killing's ot my native 
land 

All in all though, tnv traasition 
into northeni lite has bwn a blast. 

The pet>ple and plates tt-iat I've 
mH and M.x'n since mov mg here has 
btTn .1 le.irning experience 

Mv friends are gL»d. supportive 
peopit- that have seen me through 
my s4"ttling in 

In the past eight or so months, the 
term 'frienti ' has quukly gone out 
the window with them 

Thev 1- - - ' ' •■■ibres 
l:vervthi! ;neaning ot lite 

to the tine .in ... -.1 Irans Am rep.iir 
has been ne.itlv webbed into nu .on 
JICiWUlH>«S». 

V'*ll aw the cvxilest lolks I know. 
and Ws article is dedicated to every- 
one at "the Knoll" 

So to top It otf, northern adjusl- 
nient and the cowboy tnim hell are 
doing quite nicely, right now 

Life up here is (ull of twists and 
turns some gtxxl, some not so good 

Hut hev. that's life anywhere. So 
!'-. : , .; tirii. v.ni don t get that pi//.i 
.u-':.'- , .f- i--.,} V oo re sitting m a 
1m- * liking to a 

gi! ' -'.. time ot 

day, |u>l sti.Hv ttie wfu'ie iinK'tl ot 
vipers vour butt 

-\nd think of you re giKxl bnvther 
Tex. and |ust laugh all the way out 
the dtxT 



whelmingly apathetic,and had as 
much gumption as their relatives 
who legally immigrated here, some- 
thing might be accomplished. 

Ironically, the country, wnich is 
something of a safe zone for legal 
Mexicans and which is becoming 
increasingly intolerant of illegal 
Mexicaas might have to intercede cm 
behalf of Mexico by investing heavily 
in individual businesses that have a 
chance to succeed. 

It is not something America ought 
lo do, but it is because the Mexicans 
refuse to take any initiative them- 
selves, aside from fleemg across the 
border legally or not, that the U.S. 
may be forced into it. 

And If is because of this influx of 
immigrants that the U.S. must do 
something in the immediate future to 
protect its own interests, even if it 
means acting as a parent or guardian 
to Mexico unhl the people there 
grow up and learn responsibility for 
themselves. 



Dole's VP a mystery; few 
notable names surface 



Frank Bt\'fl 
Staff lolumnist 



w 



th Bob Dole as the virtual 
preMdential nominee for 
the n'publican party this 
year, it is about time to start speculat- 
ing .>n who his potential running 
mate coulii he 

Most people involved in 
Republican circles teel that Lkile will 
be forced to pick someone more ct>n- 
servative than himself to appease a 
ma|or voting block oi his party, much 
like C>orge Bush pii ked Llan Quale 
m N88 

A short list ot possible candidates 
of this type would include Covemor 
lohn Engler of Michigan and 
Governor Tommy Thompson of 
Wisconsin. As consi-rv ative as these 
two are. they bi.)th have their weak- 
nesses rhompsi>n comes triim a 
small state with only eleven electoral 
voles and Kngler did not endorse 
LX'le early enough in the pnvess, 

Colin Powell would be the smart 
choice politically because ot his cur- 
rent populantx but I'hil t^ramm toltl 
Dole the only w.i\ he would entiorse 
Dole IS It he promised nol to pick 
Powell 

Senator Kick Santoaim is a 
strong possibility, he comes from a 
large state Pennsylvania, is young 
(about IT-vears old), and he is 
appeasing to the conservalu •">. 

The only pniblem with him 



IS that he would get mercilessly cru- 
cified bv the liberal media over his 
age and positions on the issues. 

This brings us lo Gtwemor Edgar. 
Right now, he would be the perfect 
choice He is a gixid seasoned cam- 
paigner, ready to move up m the 
political world 

He just won a landslide re-4'ks:- 
titvn victory in l'W4 and could easily 
deliver Illinois 22 electoral votes, 
which would take away a state 
Clinton won in '92 and would proba- 
bly win m 'th it l-dgar were not on 
this ticket. 

This pn-sents an interestmg prob- 
lem for our stale if a Dole-Edgar tick- 
el wins and Ll Governor Bob Kustra 
wins Paul Simon's vacant Senate 
seal. 

The next in line is Attomey- 
CrfTieral )im Ryan He would become 
Governor, but would nol be able to 
pick a l.t Governor, as the Illinois 
Constilulum calls for no replacement 
lo be picked until the next regular 
election 

So. don't be tiHi surpnsed if the 
above scenario takes place In faci, 1 
think Edgar has the inside track on 
getting the VP. nomination despite 
his pro-atxirtion stance because of his 
earlv support of Dole and the fat t 
that he campaigned personally for 
him in Iowa 

And , of course, Edgar wants this 
promohon to the nahonal spotlight— 
badlv 



March 19th - 
Illinois Republican Primary Elections 

April 9th- 
Student Senate / Trustee Elections 



F«gt« 



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^nJDE^T CLUBS 



Hillel Hillel Hillel! VSte want 
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can get started Hillel. A 
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ClaMififtd 

_:z^==i^-LLp»m ^nYlfl^lflu iliirii| Nl|i|-l,i_ 



TheHarinnger 
March 15, 1996 



Hillel 



STUDENT SERVICES 



ATTN: TRANSFER STU- 
DENTS! Roosevelt 
University is seeking tal- 
ented & dedicated stu- 
dents for generous 
transfer scholarships. 
Call Karuna Maddava at 
(847)437-9200 ext.213 
for more info. 

UNLIMITED FINANCIAL 
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BASE: CBA Resources, 
Box 8366, Rolling 
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ATTENTION ALL STU- 
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1-800-263-6495 
ext.F56992 

I can do your taxes, pay 
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your chkbk. Also typing. 



resumes, w/p, etc. Call 
Shamrock 577-047a 

How tong have you been 
dieting? Hyacinth 
Counseling Services 
offers individual couisel- 
ing, support groups, & 
workshops for eating & 
weight problems. For 
info, call 382-6740. 



Dear Val- 
You are a Beavis. 
-Bfi 




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TheHaibingn' 
Mafch 15, 19% 



Classtfled 



Page 7 



Don't Get Cut Short! 



£> 



all oxfer campus! 




Cheerleading and 
Pom Pon Tryouts 

March 19 & 22, 5-7 p.m. 
Meet at Building A Fireplace 



NorthwcMem Univcnitv .Summcf Seuion "96 



Summer and Psych 



I 



•((M) UNDS Nl' 



For a tree copy of the Summer Session '96 
catjiog. call 1-800-FINDS-NU or c-maii 
summcr^nwu.cdu. 



vntir rc-(]!ic'. 



I 



Suaess. v -> 
SorisfMtion. \ 
Opportunities. 

Go for iM IMwtMM Mrtk 
M HMMOli rafeflBi 



Ion 1 leadMi Ubck nuitr and a dyiumicdiviilon o* 
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on-th«-iob training program creaM in afMigtnd cnviran- 
irwni whwt accomplithmtw it quidcl|f iiMiidiid. At a 
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jfer after a short training penod. and ar^aiscv to full man- 
aferrwnl mponwbility Minnesota Fabrics offers a pace that 
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If you are a loon-io-be fniuau with a coftcge licfrec in a 
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Be part of our continued success. To apply, caff Mmaola 
fatarSos al M7-UM1U or mii yav roiMt b MInaak 
HUa. 1W ^iiiii ■iiMt t. Di»^M^ ■■iWlfc tiyiil 
opportunity emptoyer. 



Minnesotci Fdhrits 




PHI THETA 
KAPPA News 



Phi Theta Kappa, Phi 
Phi Chapter, is conducting 
a camps-wide ccxitest dur- 
ing the Spring of 1996 
semester. The topic is tlus 
year's Hu Theta Kappa 
National Honors Study 
Topic: "Rights Privileges 
and responsibilities -An 
Indelicate Balance." 
Purpose: To bring att<»ition 
to and begin campus wide 
dialogue on Phi Theta 
Kappa's Honor Topic. 
Eligibility: All Spring 19% 
credit and non-credit regis- 
tered students except Phi 
Phi Chapter Officers. 
Dates: Entries accepted: 
Monday February 19, 19% 
Entries deadline: Friday 
March 22, 1996 Winner 
announced: Monday, April 
12.19%orAprU19, 19%. 
Rules: Essay should be 
200-250 words, typewrit- 
ten, double-spaced, single- 
sided, on white paper. 
Entry Fee: None 
Prizes: (1) $50.00 gift cer- 
tificate for the Harper 
Bookstore. 

For more information 
contact Lil>eral Arts in 
Building L, Room 233. 



An Vm Tiri4 if: 

VMKIHt VIERENIir 

M lENiriTsr 
ebMk nil OitI 

$8 - $9 PER HOURI 

MONIW - FRIIIV 

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A^rUCATIONS NOV BEIN6 AOeEmi: 

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\^iiVri Comideting your degree at Roosevek 
lOUlC University is a lot more convenient— 
and affordable-than you may think. 

NFWR T?A DOurAIbertARoWnCampusisideaDy 
i^LjiLjix piAjr located nearGolfand Arlington Heights 

Rfwts in Arlington Heights. And next 
■ffYjiri o M, well move the campus to anodier 
11 mild convenient location, across the street 
|[//\ /^ A/l/f %/il'f^"^ WoodfieW Mall in Schaumburg. 
IxUOoCVfill Classesareofleredtofit)»«rschedule. 

days, evenings or wedcends. And wifli 
Y^^/^A^/%^ more than 80 undergraduate and 41 
1 tPU/l^t^ graduate programs taught in their entirety at 
l^V/fLt v/v/ the campus-frora business administration 
^^ to biology— you're certain to find one that 
matdies your goals and interests. 

Whaf s more, Roosevelt's tuition is among the 
lowest in the slate for a comprehensive privale 
university. Generous scholarships are available 
for both first time and transfer students. 

Call or visit Roosevelt University. See how easy 
it is to move up without moving out of town. 




Roosevelt rnivcrsiiy 




The d^emce between when you maud 




where you want to be. 1 


ASooavAcaaselonMmt ' 
Harper CcBtgiM Monday. ' 
MardtmandWednadw/, 
AprHMfrm9:00mto 
12:30 fimmbuMiigV. 


Mbert A Robin Campus, 2121 S. Goebbert Rd. 
Arlington Heights.! 60005 (847) 437-9200 eid.0 
Momg to Schaumburgjorjall of 19% 
Michigan Avenue Campus, 430 S. Michigan Ave. 
Chicago, 1160605 012) 341-2000 



^'wiHarper Sports 



Put 8 » William Ralney Harper College « March 15, 1996" 



Hawks pick up bats for 1996 season 



SPORTS EDITOR 

S|>rin>( rt> than |ust flow 

cm and ttw Mstt-r Bunm, 
twsiliatt back to Harpt-r C 

Crwch Norm <"vii !• 
try t>" hriHf» t\umr .- 
■cctkiiul title in 1*" 

Gdinvtt dfsrifH-- h.ird 

working and t S 

adautv thev i: ■'. i-'t 

to be htr 
hours a d.i 

The Hdwks will try to impriive on 
last fieason's 2f>-2() r,\ orJ that ItM 
them to HaqxT s i: ! titli' 

bekmf beinj; kiHxkw; ,.i.. i-, loliui. 
who went twi to finish aectmd in the 
nation. 

'Joliet Icmk the national title in 
1994 and is ttnigh agi^in this year 
along with Tnion lilimtb Valley has 
impnwed and Rock Vallev" is carrying 
30 guy* on their re>e.li-r this yt-ar, " said 
Garrett. • 

The Hawts won't be tacking at the 
ptale accardmg to Canvit, 'They all 
hjt the ball well with weryonr show- 
ing gixMi h<>ivj and eye aiordinatiori " 

Cdrrett said that his pitchers have 
told him that they are glad that they 
don't have to pilch against Harper's 
hatters. 




PHOTO BV SUSAN RAKMAOCR 

Tlw iMsetMll team wanns-up for the 1996 season. 



Sophomort- tir>t basoman DommK 
Sjv ino (Elk Grove) hit .333 last year 
as .in All-Region selwtion Outfielder 
Aaron Bnissett (Elk C .rove) had an on- 
base percentage of 4^5 and led m 
walk* as a freshman 

Sophomore Josh Lettiert- (St 
Charles) brings S4ime p<wer to tht' 
lin«--up. 

"He has the mt»t pt>wer of anyone 



I \f had. ■ ^aid I. .arrett. "When he hits 

It. wow," 

1 cttnTc (mished the IWS fixitball 
stMson as .111 All-Rf);ion player at line- 
backer 

The pitching; stall is packed with 
rifjhl handers such as sopliomon- D.in 
Heniminger (Hoffman Istates) v\hi' 
went "'-I last st-ason Irank l'ieis<inte 
(Barrin>;tonl moves into the starting 



rotation folUnvin); last >eason's 2-1 

record with lour sa\ es m the Inill-pm. 

Rob Thompson (Hotfnian l„statfs) 

h.id 1 strun); shinvm^; in 1'*^'' with a 

: lor the Hawks will le 
>ophoiiiori' Xiitl Har(>ru' (1 Ik (.rove) 
who ^unm-Li down 7o privenl of 
potential basi' runners m 1^5 while 
hittinfi :**() at the plate with 24 RIJIs 

Suino uill Ix- Kii ked at tirst by 
\l.ilt \aidiello and Douj; Ma\ it\ 

Kob rro\osl irrospcitt will con 
lend uith Mailv Muhalisko 
(C.lenbard North) to stv who gets the 
|ob at sfci>nd base 

I.. Peg llaut (I'rospect) will play 
shortstop tor t.arn-lt "He makes the 
routine plav, l.arrett said "Plus, he 
makes contact at the plate" 

Third base will be a group effort 
by Mike Nisi (HIk lirove), Christian 
Hoch (Conant) and Matt Jonas 
(Buffalo C.rove) 

"All three hit the ball well. That 
job IS up for grabs."" said Garrett 

Brossett and and Dan Adorjan (Elk 
( .rove) will see action m left field with 
LX'n'k Genlhner (Schaumburg) and 
Nick hninelli (Hottman Estates) in 
centiT 

I eltiere will be backed by Curt 
IVttinger (Hoffman l-statesi in right 
field 



Softball Pre-view for 1996 



SMan RademaclMf 

SPORTS EaroR 

Softtall coach (enniler femen is set 
to field a patchwork team tor the l*** 



The team is a mix of returning 
players, freshmen and transfers 
Jensen commented on the number ot 
players who have transfem-d fn>m 
four-year schools. "These are all girls 
that I tried to recruit out o( high 
school. They just came to us a year 
later." 

Leading the way on the mound is 
Laura LyiKh (Fremd) who transferred 
from Northeastern "It's great to have 
a pifcfier that actually has pitch.'s to 
chose fnim.' said leriM-n 

LyfKh"s bag of tncks includes a 
drop-curve, fast ball, change-up and 
five other pitches Jensen added, "She 
even calls Hit i<wn pilches " 

The n'tation also includes Lindsey 
Vitha (C onant) as itie 1 law ks' numK-r 
two pitcher. "She's very ,1. kurate,' 
said lensen. 

Palatine's Melissa M -s, ! , id the 
numlvr two slot until she in|iii. '. ' 
ankle in volleyball class !■- 
' describes Moss a being day -ti>-via', 



S<'phomore Christa Rommel 
(Hoffman Estates) will take the bag at 
first Sfie's a gixid fielder and we"re 
working on her bat." said Jensen 

Rommel also playt>d for lensen on 
the women's basketball team 

Vitha may take the duties at sei.- 
ond base lollowmg the loss of her 
prt-decessor to grades, "lindsey's a 
good athlete," said Jensen 

Pam Millorui (Prospect) is a trans- 
fer from Iowa "She was cut as a 
walk-on and she wants to play, 
"noted Jensen 

Millon/i vmU start at shortstop as 
well as pitching in necessary situa- 
tions. She will bat clean-up for the 
Hawks 

Ihird base will Ix* statted bv kini 
Kwasniewski llremd) who trans- 
ferred from Illinois State Innersily 
Kwasniewski piaved shortstop in 
high schiHil and will probably lake 
the second or thud spot in the batting 
order 

■ I indsev will lead-off and steal 

her uay home." said Jensen. 

"tXerall, we have a gixtd team this 

. ir Ue |ust have to pray that we 

\ t suffer any in|uries " 



Athletes of the Week 



Name; leremy Roach 

Sport Basketball 

Week of: Feb 21-28 

Reason: Scored 2*^ points in 
final game of the season as i 
freshman 



Name: Melissa WiLson 
Sport Swimming 
Week of Feb 2«-Maa-h 6 



Reason: Regional victories in 100 
Freestyle andlOO Backstroke. 



Hawks swim to nationals 



Susan Rademacher 

SPORTS EDITW 

The swimming and diving teams 

are in Florida this vve<>k competing 
ior national titii's 

leading the way is sophomore 
Susan Ua\ (Glenbrook South)who 
qualifievi in the 400 meter medley, 
16S() meter and SX) meter Day fin- 
ished first in the re-gion for the 400 
meter medley and secon.l in the 1650 
meter and st)0 meter, 

Melissa Wilson qualified for 
nationals m the 100 meter backstroke, 
100 meter freestyle and 2lX) meter 
medley Wilson grabbed regional 
championships m the 100 meter 



freestyle and 1(X) meter backstroke. 
She also finished second in the 21X) 
meter mi'dley 

Isuneko Harada (Sakafa, Japan) 
and Mike Ruzhin (Russia) qualified 
for nationals in the UK) meter and 2(X) 
meter breastslroke as well as the 50 
meter freestyle 

Diver lamey McWilliams (Hersey) 
placed third in the region in the one 
meter dive and fourth in the three 
meter dive on his way to qualifying 
for nahonals 

McWilliams is the only diver tor 
thi- Hawks this season. He entered 
the season ranked second in the 
nation 




Board approves tuition increase 



Ml* TlioniiiMN 

Nf*S£WTO« 

Hdqwr Boanl of Truiitees votcil 
unanimously Fiif a U per cnxlit hour 
luihnn tncii-ase at their Maah 21 
meeting. TIh? increase f«im $40 to $42 
will take effect the summer IWty 
Mmesier. 

BiNifd member Richoid F Gillette 
motioned first ^or the increase. He 
said he didn t want to raise tuition, 
but the CMt of runnmg th*» tollfg«" 
ailing with growing amount of 
salaries paid by the college ho* left 
him no cfwice. 

Agreemg with Gillette was board 
member iCris Howard who Mid, "A 
tuition inavase is the last thing we 
want to do ..but we are between a 
riKk and .i hard place " 

President I'aul N Th*impson said, 
"The incivaae is needtxl to move tech- 



nology ahfjd," The S2 imrfase con- 
stitutes SI for technolog\ jnd SI tor 
instructional operation c(>sts the dav 
to day operations of the iollt>;o 

Many students were unhapp\ 
about the increase and attended the 
meeting in protest. Student Trustee 
Mart Si>larte voiced fwr opinion to 
bturd members She s.iid, "I am 
against this incrt-ase, ospeiially 
because it's coming on iho htfls of an 
increase we |ust had ' The Board 
intreaM?d tuition from $36 to $40 per 
cn>dit hour m I'hwm'W*. 

Caroline Sac.Mmano, Vice- 
President ot the Harper College 
Student Senate said the mcn-ase will 
aifect many student's and their abili- 
ty to continue to go to schvHil She 
asked the board to reconsider the 
increase. 

tarry Moats expressed his 
ambivalence about raising the tuition. 




mOTO BY SUSAN RAOEMACHER 

President Paul N. Thompson and Chairman of the Board 
Lawrence Moats anguish over tuition increase 



Moats said he was concerned aNiut 
the dropping enrollment at Harper 

"I'loplf don't get an education 



because they can't afford it," he said 
"It's a tough issue." 

see Tuition on Page 5 



In This Issue 



Harper News: 

Wellness VVtvk is here! 
Page 3 

Student Election Special: 

We want YOU to get out and 
V ote! Find out the view s i >t the 
>tiident election candidates. 
Pages 6-7 

Commentary: 

How many things can yi>u do 
w hile driving? O'Brien wants 
you to stop it. 
Page 8 

Chris Bateman, the Vei^' Right 
Rev'd, finds yet another angle 
on Harper's feathered 
"friends". 
Page 9 

Sports: 

Track and Field pa>gram opens at 
Wheaton Open. 
Page 15 



— — — — Pages 1-S 
Student Election Special .. Pages 6-7 

C a wn ii U wy Pages 8-9 

Arte and Entertainment Pages 10-12 

«« Page Page 13 

Classified Page 14 

Spans Pages is-lt 



Clothesline a dramatic reminder of 
the violence that affects women 



Julie Thompson 

^€WS EDITOR 

The sound of a somber gong 
dragged the air across shrrts sus- 
pended from a clothesline ih.it 
usually displayed how \ lolence 
affects women Hanging on the 
clotfH'sline in building A on March 
13 was America's dirty iaundr\ 

The gong, as well as whistles 
and bells were audible temmders 
of the level of violence against 
women that is happening in our 
country and in our own communi- 
ties 

Women are battered even,' ten 
to twelve sfconjs m the L' S 
Every minute ot f\rr\ da\ more 
than one woman is rapfd in this 
country And 3 to 4 v%omen are 
killed daily by their Iwtterers 

for the second year The 




PHOTO BY MtKt NEJMAN 

Athletic Academic Counselor Lisa Brady reads one of the 
most descriptive shirts at the day long event. 



Clothesline Project was brought to 
Harper by the Northwest Action 



-Agaiast Rape, a sexual assault cri- 
ses Clothesline on page 5 



Scholarship presented in memory of IVIariiyn Coste 



Julie Thompson 

NEWS EDITOR 

John Coste. former Harper 
College trustee, has donated 
*ll,(Xm to the Harper College 
Educational Foundation in memcv 
ry of his late wife, Marilyn Shiely 
Coste. The gilt will provide schol- 



arships for Libt>ral Arts students 
in fashion dt-sign and students 
enrolled in literature courses. 

Coste presented the Marilyn 
Shiely Coste Endowed 

Scholarship 

to President Paul N. Thompson at 
the March 21 Board Of Trustees 
meeting. Wth tears in his eyes. 



C oste spoke briefly about his wife, 
who was a student at Harper She 
passed away in Dec. 1995. 

In Mrs. Cosle's memory the 
board presented the Coste family 
with a tree to be planted in the sil- 
ver aruiiversary grove located by 
building I. 

see Scholarship on page 3 



ajm!T!»;£^lfc»l-ffHSM.«m:i!m»:g^il:VIigT^^ 



^ « 



Page 2 



Harper Mews 



The Harbinger I 
Aprils, 19% I 



GLB ''group" bars Harbinger reporter from meeting 



Final Exam Schedule 



Ml* ThompMH 

fCWS EDITOR 

A Harbinger reporter was bartned from th« 
Harper College Gay, Lesbian, aiHl Bisexual 
meeting March 14. The gathering was pre- 
sented by Student Development who provid- 
ed the meeting place in building 1 nxim 117. 

This was the first meeting in recent years 
by a college sponsored group that has not 
allowed the Harbinger to attend their meet- 

Signs posted around the campus and an ad 
that ran in the Feb. lb issue of the Harbinger 
prompted statt writer Rose Marie Hylton to 
cover the GLB meeting like she would any 
other club on campus. "I wanted to inform 
the students about the meeting the same way 
1 cover multicultural events." 

Hylton said her exclusion from the meet- 
ing came after Student Development 
Couitielor and GLB advisor Andy Howe 
questioned her about her sexuality. After 
finding out she wasn't gay, lesbian or bisexu- 
al and that she was a reporter for the 
Harbinger he said she couldn't attend the 
meeting. 

"I'm glad I made the decision not to let her 
(Hylton) into the meeting. "Howe said "If 
Hyltcm would have said she was gay I may 
have let her m, but not to report the stor)- " 

Howe MuJ, "Stnce it was our first meeting, 
niy concern was to provide a safe and secure 
environment ft>r the stiadcnia." 

Mark G<x)dman, fmam liiir Sludcfil Pwsm 
Law Center in Washingtcm DC , said if the 
group IS sponsored by the college and is hav- 
ing a publicized me«*ting on the campus them 
the meeting should be open to all students. 

Goodman said. "The gn>up discnmmated 
against the reporter based on her sexualitv' 
and her status as a journalist." 

Harper Communications Oiivclor Amy 
Hautnitmn Mid it surpriges her somewhat to 



hear that a reporter was banned from attend- 
ing a meeting that was hdd on campus. She 
said the best place to look for answers as to 
what the policies are is Student Activities 
Director Jeanne Pankanin. 

Pankanm said the students that met on 
campus were not an official Harper club. 
She said the group has not been given any 
funding by student activities yet. 

Pankanin said. "They (the GLB) are not 
officially a club until they file the necessary 
paper woi k. so there's really no way to eval- 
uate the situation." 

Caroline Saccomano, Student Senate V'lte- 
Presidcnt, said there are two kinds of clubs on 
campus: an open club which gets funding 
from the college, therefore it's open to all stu- 
dents, and a restncted club which gets no 
funding from the college, therefore the mem- 
bership is closed. 

Student Activities Cix>rdinator, Michael 
Neiman said the college should allow for a 
safe environment for the students to meet in 
"Thev have the right to a confidential setting. 
We live in a violent society where the public 
feels its O.K. to bash gays," he said 

Neiman said that because the group was 
meetii^ to discuss gay, lesbian and bisexual 
issues, they should be treated in a different 
way than other clubs on campus 

Roderick Brown, a student development 
counselor who attended the meeting, said he 
thinks the reporter wasn't let in because of 
privacy issues. But he has no comment as to 
what happened between Howe and the 
Harbinger n*ptirt«!r. 

Howe -Hiid the status of continuing the 
GLB IS undedTmined He plans to have 
another meeting on campus to decidf 
whether or not to apply for college binding 
He said, "The next time we meet 1 see no 
pn>blem with letting the Harbinger in; as 
kmg as it's O.K. with the students." 



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Northwestern Univcruly Summer Seuion '96 



Beaches and Bio 






1 H(M) FrvnsM 



For a free copy of the Summer Ses.sioii ''6 

c.u.ilog, ..ill 1-gOO-FlNDS-NU or e-mail 

your request to summei^nwu.edu. 



I 




WHY NORTH PARK? 



Because it's an «5«"«^* Jl^^ 
complete my bachelor's degree. 



TRANSFER 



Coniijlenify ranled by US Newt & World Heporl anang 'the 
MK^dferfs lop liberol arts codeges.' North Park servci ihe spe 
od needs and uHermli of Irons^ UudenH espeoalty weH At 
Nonh PoHi Cofcge, you'l find o woolh of ocadomic options 



• FRK Ironsfaf Credit Evaluation 

• Transfers scholarships up to $6,000 per year! 

• Over 40 undergroduote mojori (moslw's 
pragroins too') 

• Personalized education overage class size is 1 6 

• More ihon 300 internship siles 

• Approximately one third off tuition 

■ Convenient parking and public Ironsportation 

lb gel a qukV assessment of your credits and ctrat 
with an admission /hnanciol oid counselor, coll 

sis-a44-s800 or aoo-«««-«7sa 



North park 

COLLEGE" 



An ( d V 



UK A».0 



for the 



• OmoF Aro. aJtuyJ^n mf<ai okn^v^Mdlr 




• iL^^*' 



ilSkl9M 



Harper News 



Health Corner 



Wellness Week offers a variety of alternative programs in April 



MtrniT ("(Jl»«i'*' April Ih- h**-1i]4i Ht' n'i< 



• ■ 's p,'ph:s :i!trr-- ■' 

:>rot»r.,in'i- wi-' 

\i -AumII.,]!!,; Ciir- ;■■ 

1 '^Ir'.-fl (.iniri'.iiii; Mrjiini; -•!:-.■ 



! ■ ;'. I ■. : ' '.'11. -11111 In m.in\' ot Ihv I'xhihitors 

fsvi-hic I'athu.H' li< i\'r $2'^ .i C 'horn SiTiM'n 2/< i.s 

:!1K 'TiiKht K.' ">f intcri'st ,.i\ .nl.iiisr rVniv, \\irli!\.\.'-l 

1 .ilso K- ih\ VVfdncsd.U', .Xpnl T r 



.1(11' ,-\t I'Zi^' 



Wellness Vtfeek Schedule of Events 



3m: scJay April 17 



day (Vpril 18 



B JOani 10 00^ 



It OO.lin 12 OOp 



l:15p(n-2 45p. 



J 00pm 4 30p< 



.' ISpm 9 15p: 








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I. MO. A3.t« 



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M^W aunoutfw M..A . Frank IMMM. M ^ 

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Pages 



Scholarship 

continued from page 1 

I. .'^u- w.i'. a Harper 
tni-t..v trom 1'>S3-9S 
VVhiii.' on thf Bnard, lu- 
ihaircil till- )iiiance, 
Buiklmf;v ,irui l.riHirid.s. 
and Biidf^et Ki'vifw 
Ciimmitti'os Hi' alsii 
served on tin- H'chnolonv 
Ki-i K'w CV'mmitlfi and 
wa> liaison tii ttn' lllitu>is 
I iimmiuiiK t olli'gf 

IriistiT A^^oiiati.in 

In it\i'j;intii>n of 
I .'-It ^ riianv vt'ars of 
MT\ki' U' HarpiT tho 
bi>ard pr«".fiitfd turn 
with .1 l.>m lAnch vvatiT- 
. I'lor ot tin; cainpu> 
For Information on thi> 
and othor schiilarships 
pitMM' contact ttii' (ifficr 
ol Student Financial 
AssiNtance, S47 /'i25-ht».S6 



We'd like to 
ask a pint- 
sized favor. 

Cive blood. 



Give Uood ttiis summer Call 
LiieSource Bkxxl Sentces for 

an ippoinlment, (708) 298-9660. 

Or visit a donor center near you 

miaimmm 




ITT 



-^zi 



I^ 



^ FACT; PURINfr A SEMESTER ^ 
'IHEAVERAWSTUPENT- 

PRINKS 500 CUPS OF COFFEE 
TAKES 40 QUIZZES 
USES 1500 SHEETS OF PAPEI^ 
POES 15 "AU-NIOHTEKS" 
TAKES 23 TESTS 



fm* 



Harper News 



The Harbinger 
April 5, 19% 



Career Fair to be held April 9 President of (Motorola U to kick off Career Expo 



Harper Co]li>ge and High 
Schcx.l Distntts 211, 214 and 
220 will host Carver Expo %. 
April 8-10, an the Palatim- 
campus C>n Tuesday', April ^. 
Career Expo '% Career Fair 
will present career options 
and opportunities lo help 
iitudents wlect a career and 
adults transition to a new 
career 

Keynote speaker Peggy 
Simonsen, president of 
Career Directions, will pre- 
sent The Changing Nature i>l 
Careers at 6;30 pm. in 
Building A She will address 
the importance of career 
planning, taking responsibili- 
ty for one's own employ abili- 
ty, lifelong learning, and ttie 
new definition of "success" 
within an organization. She 
will shan- real life examples 
ol individuals who have 
responded positively to these 



Tuition 

contini>ed from 



Harper Communications 
Director Amy Hauenstein 
said, "Raising tuition will 
help the college acquire 
more technology to help 
student> Without the 
added money, there would 
have to be cuts m student 
services," she said 



Remember to 
vote In the 
April 9 & 10 

Student 
Senate and 
Trustee elec- 
tion 




.* BOu WnfArlmgltm W<. fU. 
I m S „/ Sorthwrsi Hyn 

847/342-9608 

fulfill.' 

lur^ UirJ. t-t, - U^t> 

Ihm-ll-H 

sm ton 



Jrwtln. Wkfir. 



career challenges and illus- 
trate the steps they've taken 
lo achieve their goals 

Two M-'ries of panel pre- 
sentation> b\ career profes- 
sionals will overview "hot" 
and traditional careers The 
first si'ries will begin at 7:15 
pm and the >econd will 
begin at 8 p m in Building A 
Thw will describe a typical 
day on the (o''. important 
aptitudes and interests, edu- 
cation arui training require- 
ment^, and the future of the 
career 

Professional carer associa- 
tions and career professionals 
representing tradtional 

careers will t>e on exhibit 
from 5-'J p m in Building M 
Ass<xiatiuns from a wkIo 
variety of industries and 
occupations will answer the 
specific questions of partici- 
pants 



Nationally-renowned speaker William 
Wiggenhorn, Senior Vice President of 
Training and Education and Pa^ident of 
Motorola University, kicks off Career Expo 
'<*t, on Monday, April 8, 7;30 p,m., m the 
Harper College Building | Theatre Me will 
address the challenges oi our changing 
workplace and bring a broad mtemational 
perspective to his view of the challenges fac- 
ing orkers in today's high performance 



workplace Motorola is one of the world's 
leading providers of wireless communica- 
tions, semiconductors and advanced elec- 
tronic systems and services. 

Career Expo %, April 8-10, will be pre- 
sented to the community by Harper and 
High Schixil District 211, 214 and 220. The 
three-day event will include Career Fair on 
Apnl 9 and Employment Fair on April 10. 

All events are tree and open to the public. 



Career Expo '96 to feature 150 employers 



Career Ivpo % Employment Fair pre- 
senLs an excellent opportunitv to meet more 
than 150 major employers who will recruit 
employees on Wednesday, April 10, 10 am- 
2 pm at Harper College, Building M 

Here are a few tips that will help 
Employment Fair participants gain the 
greatest advantage from the opportunity. 

• Prepare basic qusetions for recruiters 
regarding their company and the positions 
which are available. 

• Bring copies of your resume. 

• Be positive, enthusiashc. Dcm't be intimi- 
dated by the compehtion Compete only 



with yourself 

• EKm't re-qualify or prejudge an employ- 
er Talk to as many recruiters as time will 
allow. 

• Most probably you will not be hired on 
the spot. Your goal is to make a favorable 
impression so that you might be invited to 
the company for an interview 

• Collect business cards throughout the 
day. 

• If you have a particularly pnxluctive con- 
versation with a recruiter, send a 
thank you note immediately after the 
Employment Fair 



Here's Proof That A 

College Degree 
Can Really Pay Off. 

Right Now Recent College Gradmites Get ^400 Off 
Every New Dodge. In Addition To Most Other Current C^ers: 



Dodge Neon starts as low as 



m,i55 



qtU-r '41 H) 
cash htuk.'* 




A'MComimi'n Pn■•^^HcA Buy." Noon h.iv vjh K.r».iid dc-ign. >luiil airtiajis. It>-\alvc. l.U-horsepower engine. 

Dodge Avenger sta Us as low as 



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A'% l^MmMm Digesi "Best Buy," Avenger has dual airhajis. douhle-wistiNmc suspension, dual overhead earn, Ui valve engine. 
Don't Ibiiet lo ask about % college graduate tinance plans available lo eligible customers thiough Chrysler Credit. 




The New Dodge 

See Your Friendly Dodge Dealer Today 

*Mikir«tgtNMymquira<nanls NA <m«< cwlam oew oflms "Bom MSnP afler $400 College Giaduala Caati Badt. 
IndudM dNtnaun Eadudnlw Bmb modal* may haw lo be anawad Alaiaya maar your **■! ML 



i 



Th^HarbingR 
Apnl 5, m» 



III ""S i i lfi^ini ii*M^ ^ 



Pages 



A victim's reaction to the Clothesline 




PHOTO BV SOSAN HAOEM*Cl€H 




It was 14 years ago in California, but on March 13 in build- 
ing A it was only a clothesline away. 

1 thought that 1 had put the memories of that frightening day 
in an unreachable part of my memory. The terror and anger 
were supposed to be gone. 

I'd heard about the life-long affects of violent acts. 1 thought 
that I was different. He never got a chance to hurt me physical- 
ly. I was spared by a voice in a crowd. 

The police came and 1 told them my story. Months later, a 
judge would not give me the same opportunity, because my 
attacker's lawyer had cut a deal. 

Some deal. He received two years of probation because the 
judge said, "he's only a kid." 

Five years ago he shot his girlfriend in the head, "by acci- 
dent." She's alive and now he's in jail. 

I had put all of this behind me until I saw the shirts hanging 
from the clothesline. Tears rolled down my face as 1 read each 
and every one. 

I was compelled to make a shirt too. 1 let all of my emotions 
pour out of the paint bottles and onto the shirt as I boldly 
painted the words that had been locked away for so long: 

"NO! Take back your life! Justice is blind but 1 am a survivor! 
It's my body and my life!" 

I am one of the lucky ones who survived. The Clothesline 
reminded me of that. Those memories are no longer locked 
away, because I'm not afraid of them anymore. 
— An anonymous victim 




PHOTO BY MKHAEL NUMAN 



Clothesline: Helps the healing process 



Continued from Page 1 

iiis inteTVffntion ccntor Th*' tent«>r's 

d im-tor B ) lav 1 or fi.n f tlw 

■.p«"ch. 

ivlor sdiii the t lolhfsline ht-lps to 

.V piopio that sfxiwl abuse can 

II.. I bv tiemeti 'Thi' vinli-ncf oti 

thi's4* >.hut> rt't'U'Cl.s who vv»' are and il 

will bo the inip.-tu'~ tor chjiiKf," shf 

^,iu) "Sum' lhiiii'.s I han^;e, Mime 

M\ thf ■-.inif, thf iippre>sion 

, ; ,- ■■• .-n IN sliU the sartif " 

Ihroughoul thf dav. apprini- 
mently <iOO peiipU- vanu- h' M-t- thf 
clothesline Michatl Nqman, Miidtnt 
activities coordindtor said hf was 
pleas<^d to see that many men came to 
see the display. It s important for 
men to deal with the violence that is 
happening to women " 

Neiman said Professor George 
Evans brought hi.s criminal justice 
students to see the shirts. 

"I applaud the efforts of the 
instructors who brought their stu- 



dents lo »•<• thf t'ttvi ts I't vhpIitho i>n 
our MKii'tv." he - 1' I 

As women ' ..kI reading 

Ih.:- .hilling ni. ,t;.-n oTieach 

ot till' shirts ^omc cxporierufd 
moments I't iK'tui-ablf fmotion. 

r.irl ot the ,t;.vii .>I The ( liXhosiine 
!'ro).st i-- to help with the heal:n>; 
pr.xess tor people who ha\<' k'^l a 
Lived one or are sun.'ivors i>t vio- 
lence. 

For that rea.son NWAAR was 
often nn free toua<eling services and 
the opportunitv for survivors of vuv 
i.-nce to expn»ss their fwlings hy dec- 
orating a shirt 

ITesuJent Paul N, Thompson 
said, '■ Bringing the clothesline to 
Harper is a dramatic way to display 
tfie value of human Iwings " He said 
the process ot healing and helping 
survivors of violence is ongoing at 
Harper through the Student 
Development Center, Student 
Committees and other special pro- 
grams like Women's History Week. 




PHOTO BY SUSAN RAO£M*a€H 



Pag* 6 



StudeniSfnate Elections 



The Harbinger I 
April 5, 19% I 



Why should I vote for you? 



Position applied for 

Studcmt Trustee 

Name Calcjeran}, Matthew 

CandicUlc (tatement: I am inter- 
ested in leadership and vvh.il it 
lakes to be j leader I have taken the 
new leadership class given by Mike 
Vi)uk iind 1 am airious to see how 
much I h.)Vf leamevi 

I served three year* in the mili- 
tary and 1 plan on becoming a police 
officer while in the militarv I 
ser\ed as s<|uad leader at times. 

Position applied f«: 
Student Trustee 

Name Staivk, Anloine 

Candidate «latemcnt I would likf 
to become a member ot the Harper 
College Board of Trustees because I 
f«*l that I can make a differt»ncf 

As soon as 1 announced mv 
interest in the position, several stu- 
dents started telling me their con- 
cerns and the issues that they wouki 
like brought before the Board. 

I am currently president of the 
Inlernatiimal Students' Club whos*- 
membership is apprt»dmalely 125 
members. 

I also tutor French in tfie col- 
Ifje's tutoring center In high 
■chool. I was elected claM piesideni 
and served fwt» years 

In the past, I have taken the 
responsibilities ol my officul pwi- 
tions very seriously, therefore, I 
would like to keep on being part of 
the decision-making pnKess so that 
the voices of the students can, and 
will, beheaid. 



Position applied for 

Student Trustee 

Name: Velez, Lavelle 

Candidate statement: I would love 
tu be the next Harper College stu- 
dent trustee I feel in my three years 
at Harp*"r, I have gained the knowl- 
edge, experience, leadership and 
passion to b«' a grojt tnj>ttv ,\nd 1 
am willing and able to put myself to 
tht: lest Past positums held include: 
Htmors Sivietv President, Phi Theta 
Kappa 

Vice-Ptestdent, American Assivia- 
tion for Women in Community 
Colleges Bivard Member. 
Stud«mt Ambassiidor 
"Excel Leadership participant. 
Who's Who 

1 am .iKo tamiliar with parliamen- 
tary procedure 

Position applied for 

Student Trustee 

Name: 

Widder, Pamela Dawn 

Candidate Statement: I am inter- 
ested m this position because I teel I 
would be good at it. I am good with 
understanding people 

1 have worked at the Harper 
BcKvkstore and currenll\' work at the 
Registrar's VHtice as a student aide. 
In thew two pla^ o I ha\ e s<vn a lot 
of students and their concerns. 

As a result, 1 teel i have a good- 



see Elections on page 7 



An Yiu J\ni if: 

V0MIII9 VEiXENIS? 
NO lENEFITtr 

Chiek Thii 0«fl 

$8 - $9 PER HOURI 

NONiiir - fmm 

I • S HOVRS PER Ifff 
NO VEEKENII 

NEIIOAl lENEPITS 
Mil NOLlim i VAOriONS 

noex PNReHME omoNi 
ArHieATIONS NOW BEIN6 Kttmih 

PART-TIMI 

lOAIERS UNiOAIERS SORTERS 



lM«nMs 

wiiMfniieoR 




IMAIMt 
•NNUnii 



tun mn tinis: 

IiMm 

«lMMi 

EaunOMMWitrEfflpio** 
Equal Opportunity Employar 



I ATTEND DEVRrS BUSINESS & TECHNOLOGY 

OPEN HOUSE 

WEDNESDAY • APBIt 24 • 6:00 P.M. TO 8:00 P.M. 



yj! I know I need to move on with 
iny education, but where do I go? 

HI ; DcVry is the right move, 
* right now. 

IM*1i 'I im 'nai .wMrii . jra* MBtMVMt rwr IkMii'i *|nc l^air «M* a • 
mtaaaloilltpwaiMlyiiMmiiijai lul ■ fnYi) jm iim fmn — m i 
wi«i HM 'li i J ^ iii n i tiyiiMM , IB ymr ttmalm » nimm » Hie lal iwitM, 





DeV\A ^ higher degree of success. 



CMasM. MLMS10-MM 
(Sit) I 



1221 N SamnoM 
*d«Hon. IL MIOI-tlM 
(7M>tS3-200e VI ». 



\7rATPr»T? /^Li^'Li'* You've worked hard. YouVe done well. 

YOU Kfc/ KJr 17 But wliere do you go from here? 

/''y/^/'\r\ Right down the road — toRooseveh 

"JX) A V T\ )\ }\ J University, serving the northwest suburbs 



with more than 80 undergraduate 
and 41 graduate programs, including 
business, psychology, computer 
sdenoe, education, biology and histoiy 



START 

K T/~\XI/ f~^ C^ T^fW^ ^° ^^ ^""^ ^°"'^ smooth transfer, meet 
iVC/rr vJ V</ l7 V^XV widt an admissions counselor early. 

A GREAT 

FINISH. 



A Roosevelt counselor will visit 
Harper College oh Thursday, 
April 18th frtm 5:30 pm to 
8:00 pm and Tuesday, 
April 30tk from 9:00 am to 
12:30 pm in building 1'. 



Then, do what hundreds of community 
college students do each year take 
advantage of Roosevelf s 2-f2 programs. 
Even before you are admitted to 
Roosevelt, well provide personal 
transcript evaluation and program 
planning, and an eaiiy estimation 
of your financial aid. 
You can be rewarded for your good start with 
a Roosevelt transfer scholarship, if yotir GPA 
is 3.0 or higher. 

Give us a call. See how easy and rewarding it 
is to go for a great finish at Roosevelt Unwersity. 



Roosevelt rnivorsitv 



The difference between vahere you are a$td 



where you want to be. 



Albert A Robin Campus. 2121 S. Goebbert Rd. 
Arlington Heights. BL 60005 (847) 437-9200 exL 
Moving to Schaumburg far fall of 1996 

Mkhigan Avenue Campus, 430 S Mkhigan Ave. 
Chicago, IL 60605 (312) 341-2000 






' Harbinger 



Student Senate Elections pager 

Elections: Who's running for what? 



TRANSFER TO 



Robert Morris 
College 



AND EARN YOUR 



Bachelor's 
Degree 



IN 60 WEEKS 



BacKft 



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[ 



•UMNIM \^ ACCOUNTINC 

cOMrurm iNfoiuMATiOM systims 

I>Mn.^i> StMrnrM/K iv l» t4*l»mfr atmilmUt ,fiir ^ImimtJ 
(i.KA tfmt Imtt l.<t 

A REPRESENTATIVE WILL VISIT 

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10, 1996 
9:OOAM ~ 1•00PA^ 



1-8007«lf9«0 



continued from page 6 

sttist* of thf studt'nt's (ipin- 
mns 

I would jW>' Iil.1' !'> bv 

studfiit tru-.i> I' ( 

fifl th>- .'x(''.-ri. ■ • ■ . I !■¥ 

' .inl\ in mv 

;■. i .. ■• Nvoming a 

fr«-ld l>H>li<};i>t, but alNo .1- .1 

-t 

fd ui >.,...,,..,.^ -,.,..i.!n 
tmslM- lx"caus«- it has Kvn 
mv liffhmo Koal to make .1 
positni* liitttTcncf in pw- 
ple's livfh 

Bfing a student trusttf 
would hf a perfect way 
to make a difference on a 
large scale 

I am currently a member 
of the f-Umors SHiet\ I'hi 
rheta Kappa, a \iilunterr .it 
the Harper CX^mtv .iti h and 
tor the Starlab hai.'hng 
Planelarium and I also help 
tutor tellow students in mv 
classes. 

In the past I have served 
on the student C(>uncil m mv 
high schtxil in VViscori-sin 



Position applied for 
Student Senate fresidwit 

Njme; 

S<iccomannii. Caroline 

C andidate Statement: I feel 

iliat I am not onlv v)ualtfi(ti 



but alM> the K>t candidate 

for the president of the 
Harper I ollege Student 

Senate. 

While serving o 11 

tfie Harper t ollfi!.' studen! 
Senah '''nt 1 

have ,il>out 

respnnsibilitv .md leader- 
ship I have also proven 
rivvselt to Ix' .1 leader and 
or^^ani/ed activities lo 
irnprov e relationships 

among the H* SS members 
,'\rnon>; otht-r thin»;s, 1 havi- 
leail a voters re);istration 
drive thai benefited She 
whole class bodv. 

Throughout the (all and 
spring semester, 1 have also 
learned the policits and pro- 
cedures ,»f the senate and 
the college 1 knou 1 can 
serve mv t. -mates 

in a moi. ,. i^uate 



Position applied fur: 
Student Senate Ireasurer 

Name: 
IxHjnard, Tim 

Candidate !>tatemenl: 1 

would like to serve as trea- 
surer ot the senate mainlv 
because I wish to contribute 
to the student body in a 
ptsitive wav 1 tivl I lan do 
this for manv reasons 



First I understand the 
functions ,i( the treasurer 1 
am able to keep accurate 
and limelv records and in 
doiiri'. so, will he ai'le to 
report the l'iKli;et status at 
any given moment 

Si-cond, I am motiv ated 
and am disciplined enough 
lo maintain a continuous 
involvemenl thmughout the 
vear 

Third, I fwl able to par- 
ticipate in senate meetings 
m a special capacity, as 1 
en|ov working with others 
lo solve problems 

Knirth, I feel obligate to 
contribute to the student 
gcnenimenl It is my |ob to 
participate in government at 
all levels and I see a govnf 
opportunity here 

Fiiully, I think that I can 
be a valuable mi'mber of the 
senate I am able to main- 
tain a positive attitude, 
esptviallv when evervthing 
seems negative 

I wani to K' a part of the 
team, and share my best to 
enhance our inv nlvemenl 

The above candidates are 
running for the described 
positions. The elections will 

he held on luesday, April 9 
and VVedntsdav, April 10. 
The canidatt>s urge students 
to get out and vnte 'Vbur 
student activities card is 
required to vcte 



Summer At Loyola 



Eakiy SesstoN 

Six wrtks btpnmnf Majr 17 fft pm) 

LATt Smssion 

>L( Mwob teiuuMV futm 2$ (« fanj 

■ Pan twmmf or wttktnd nbmtt. 

• Ciwrara M iMuMat. ivtt Mid uwnen. 
tdmnnm, nunm$. 

• AH i0<ifM:i >if>|>iiaii'i>fc m L»fi>k 
UmwTuty Chimgf ibfraia 

•ClmmMilMUr<ik'tLsktSlim 
(Ckimtlh Mu«r Dnmr fOutuffk 

Mnfeml (>iMtr (Mnpumll mat 
mSimimil I'MUnwiw,! emmpma. 

■ CmmmmaTrndt-JtmnpitimmH 

fTTK) trMm- 




iJ« N, Mic! 



MicMgwn Am 
o.tI.Wl>ll-l 






toy? irf tin V**' 
iwituHu btiUvtm, 
lt.n2)*IS-*S<>l, 



'«=- 



: 



WHY NORTH PARK? 



Because the Park is a great 
place to spend your summer. 



Summer Session 1996 



If you wort to g# yoM gintral •dumNon rtqufftmm'! 

Of *K>j« "lough counm' out of if« w<oy '*v a nSmxmd 
i and be tm^am dmt you wvH fluWi 
Ml Ites, canwim to^,:>ng lumm^ 

taunt « «t» fork-Nor* P*»l Cafcg* c4 Ch<ogo 

• 0>»-*»d oH regufor KiifcjB mlti 

• A «ir<«)y of cimi ichtdufai 

• fi<wn<r«3l out and tptad pofnml pJom 



M.n. Iwrn Moy U'Moy 31 
FuiS»»»«>i )um lOAugwit* 
Fmt htdf SotMn June 10- July f 
Second Ho* Se»t)n My I » **ig««» 

fell mot* infomnlKx cull •«« OlMa « <lit 

A(Jm.»w«i»> & FirMmcKjl Ad <'>liK'w ot 

(Sit) a«4-UO0 or (BOO} 8M->fC8. 




lC)Y(n.A 

„^i LMviRsrrv 

is ( Hl< \t.l) 



NORTH Park 

COLLEGE 



ormm housk 

iKmn kK-ation Anic*iw*cir» Chaf>r4l 






ilWiMni«M t f woncKil A«dl Oftcv • J7?5vWntfoMK AwpnM> • CKcoqo IR»'<«»^ M>67S *8fi ' wmaA ol od gnprti w*i» 



*» " 



Pag. 8 



Commentary 



The Harbinger 
April 5, 1996 



Our view 



They can do it, 
why can't we? 

V\rith everyone asking tor more 
money, we at the Harbinger think 
that maybe we should be given 
more also. 

Recently the board approved 
to raise tuition two dollars, which 
means it you take 15 credit hours 
you will be charged an extra $30 
per semester. That two dollars 
adds up after a while doesn't it? 

So with raising fees, and 
tuihon, we believe that we can 
charge students $.25 for each 
issue of the newspaper Yes, it 
has been brought to our attention 
that nobody will read the news- 
paper, but that's the price we 
have to pay to make more money 
(no pun intended). 

We also realize that with initi- 
ahng this new $.25 charge the 
news will need to sell itself. So 
attention all students go out and 
make news for ii> to use. lump 
off a building, otfe nd tach and 
lAery public safto\ olticer. Do 
what ever it takes to get your 
name in print. Believe us it's 
worth it. 

Then again we at the 
Harbinger don't need to sell our 
newspaper, we don't need for 
you to jump off of buildings or 
do Mv of thi>se cra/y antics 
because we aren't going to ask 
students to buy our newspaper 
Maybe the board could use s«)me 
of our common sense thinking to 
better themselves in the future 



Road warriors are driving me nuts 



Ion O'Brien 
ThelJ'-. lu-w 

Americas lo\c for the 
dulomobile is a phenomi-- 
na that has been around 
kir geruTJtionN from Fords 
Mixlei T to the state-ol-the-art 
Ferrari 1 =)(1, we ha\o been blessed 
with automobiles of all shapes 
and sizes, as well as some of the 
cheapt»st KJs pnces on the planet 
Its something we \e |ust come to 
expect 

III ddmil that I am an auto- 
motive enlhu-siast I've driven 
s«Mne fine machines in my time 
and I'll hiappily lower my side 
window to hear the roar of a 
ferran or Porsche drive by I am 
a sutwcriber in good standing 
with most of the major automo- 
tive publications and will thmk 
nothing of taking a tnp to a book 
store to pick up one of the many 
hne European jourruls Maybe 
that's why the slate of the 
American t)river makes me so 
!>ick. 

lust how much can we expect 
out there? What do we do when 
the unexpected happens? Sooner 
or later, ev er\' drix er on tfie road 
will come in contact with pixir 
judf^ment. be it their ow n or 
swer\ ing to a\ old somebody 
el.s(" s S' why must woiontinu 
.illv put up with pis-vple who can- 
not sit'ni to .Kcept this responsi- 
hilitv' 



No matter how much we pre- 
fer the unbndleii |oy of picking 
OUT noses in our own \ ehicltrs 
(with the false sen.si> that nobody 
can see us) oxer public trans- 
portation, we need to remember 
that driving is a nght and not a 
privilege^- a right that can l>e 
anoked with the swing of a 
gavel 

Inter one ITiomas Redlin of 
Bertsenville, who a-cenlly was 
awarded $(> 75 million from the 
village of Hanover Park for 
crashing his motorcycle into a 
median Redlin. unfamiliar with 
his surroundings and driving an 
unfamiliar vehicle (without a 
motorcycle license), dumped his 
motorcycle upon colliding with a 
median while trying to activate 
his high-beam headlights 
Despite a child witness claiming 
that he ran down a sign warning 
motorists of the median during 
his mishap, Redlin insisted that 
the sign was not present Kedlm 
is now paralyzed frcim the waist 
down due to his tragic mishap. 

There is ni» reason fcir any 
decent person to w ish this kind 
of horrible accident upon anoth- 
er But there is no reason for that 
decent person to pav for the vic- 
hm's mistake 

Why is It the fault of the vil- 
lage that Redlin could not see the 
road turn — did he really mvd a 
sign to tell hini !hat> Whx must 
the taxpayers of the \ illage infuse 



a huge amount ol mtrney into his 
personal c»)ffer because- he was 
driving to«T fast for conditions? 
Why must John and Jane Q. 
I'ublic compensate this man for 
his lack of tH'tter judgment' 

It diH-sn't take much to find 
an accident waiting to happen. 
How often do you meet someone 
in traffic doing their makeup or 
reading a newspaper? What 
aKiut the guy with a car phone 
in one hand and a cigarette in the 
other- how does this guy steer" 
t> colliding with someone 
pulling out from a blind intersec- 
tion and claiming tlie accident is 
your fault becau.se someone left 
them room to get out? And of 
courae, the ultimate idiot, the one 
who left his brain in its jar that 
monung, the uninsured motonst 

I am a strong believer of 
Darwinian theory being applied 
to the road. By operating a 
motorcycle, you assume a greater 
deal of ri.sk tiecau.se of the 
reduced safety. If one cannot 
accept this risk, then they should 
board a bus or get a giKid pair of 
walking shix-s Lawsuits like 
Redlin s are the reason why I 
cannot get a hot cup of coffee 
from McDonalds anymore 

The dav that we start taking 
the ritual <if driving as seriously 
as It should is the day a lot more 
lives get savetl, making the roads 
ol .Amenta .1 s.ifer and more 
enjoyable place. 




Editorial Board 



The Harbinger 

Acting Editor in Chief ion O'Brien 

Business Manager Valerie Wevers 

Managing Editor DavePunp 

News Editor Julte Thompson 

Arts & Entertainment Editor Laura Garrison 

SportsEditOf Susan Rademacher 

Copy Editor open 

Features Editor open 

Faculty Advisor Howard SchlossOerg 



Staff Writers and Assistants 



Chris Bateman, Kathy Setts. 
Frank J. Biga, Tammy Bogoa TW, Fuller. 
Veronica (jonzalez, Rosemane Hyltoa 



General Policies 



uMnsm inlafiwtloo 

The Hartmegr is tne student putKcation fof the Harper College catipus com- 

mnxi). puUisned tn-imeekly irroughout the scfwol year except aurmg lx)lidays 

and f<nai eianw. The paper is distritxrted tree to all students, faculty mx) 

adnwustration The HartxngerS so* purpose is to proi/ide the Harper cormm- 

nrty with information pertaining to the campus and its surrounding con»tx«. 

'>. 

LattirsMlcy 

Ttm HartKnger welcomes letters to the editor and replies to our editorials 
Letters nxjsl tie signed and include a social sect»ity numtsf. Signatures will 
Be withfieia upon request. All letters are subiect to editii«. 

MMftMnc 

Products and sennces advertised m Tne Harbtnger are not necessarily 
endorsed by the editors o( this paper, nor by the college admirretrationor 
Board of Direciors^ inquM-ies should be tofwarded directly to the adverttter. 

land ail purcnases are at the discretion of the coosimer. 



Mailing Address: 

The Harbinger William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine, IL 60067 7098 

Phone Nunbers: 

twsiness office: (847) 925-6460 

news office: (847) 925-6000 x2461 

tax: (847) 925-6033 



copyright 1996, The Hart)k«er. 
All rights reserved 



I 



-JE^ 



The HarbingCT 
April 5, 1996 



Commentary 



Page 9 



Will you please call off your goose? The I'S have it— 

Forget the NRA 



Thi- :iTu t. . 

Alljh Ak Kn ;4--'>Hi - hiMrrn of *«• 
l.iith ( > 

another lf>.soii ■ in thi" gr*s.>. 

bareuH>t tHnvi.';, 'idiirgerftj" 

Cjn.)dian );ooe« has b«*n proclaimni 
nature s UruWaprr anil fc-rtili/iT teihni- 
iian rhi-x' damnddl o bfinj; 

proti-cti'd whilf thon ^ :i. rt'aM'. 

and in the moan tiriu' tin-..' nidi' .ind viil 
Rar animal,". terri>ri/f the ^hi>i- mpIi-s hi ^uh 
urhan^l^•^ i'ver\v\'hen' 

>oriou>lv. why all thr tus*^ I sav rt\ 
iinir we takf pur lawrts back and hfd our 
lamtlii's m one lalal swin>; TlvL-st* i rcaturm* 
havr been >poiii-d a tilet-dinj; hfart >tKu'tv- 
that feeds these honery varminls and rums 
th^ir in&tiiu'ts (i-> MIGRATE I say we start 
i: them oft make them fiear us to the 
•hat thi-v mm >• to where the came 
■ir leet a piece of mind 
■ thinking, " Chris, you 
bramless hick! We |uj.t dont do thing like 
that up here " Well it s high time vou do 
Maybe a miiplf .i| small nt houM'hold pels 
may lose their lite in the iri'>shre, but the 
holocausi of the goose mu«.t begin Im 
tired of having to stop in the middle ot the 
road |usl so these rat-birds i an .rap on the 



olh- 
h,,. 

that >.iu: 
what di-; 



:'iie walking to mv humbre's 
"'^^K I saw a sn;n m i park 

':irM' 

-< fv, rvta 's,, HI otluT 
^"ing to t;el a tu ket when 
."sparky takes the bifi trip, but it's i^K to tor 
thes*' THINGS ti> deposit their b\ -produ. I-- 
every three sijuari' inches on Ihi- M 
AuRustine, Once again, it makes sense to 
me 

! 1. ,1. I ,...1 n„- ivronfi. I like animals, 
''!>' >• Hut he\ we train ^lth^-r 

ani[h.)i> ^y M neve themNeKes m the prtip*»r 
plaees. but it we try !(• domestu ate these 
animals, we re dt^slrov their enviri>ment ' 
Well what about mv enviroment' Don t 1 
have the right to walk treel". amongst 
nature without defiling my M'lt with 
this lesser onimaLs stench' 

Theae geese have actually attacked peo- 
ple for walking into their ferntorv " Well 
it one them attacks me, the\ re head is 
going to put up thev re \-iiu know w h.il s.. 
bring on the animals rights a. tnist lets 
see how empathetK thev are .itler one ot 
these turd mongers bite them 

Well It I made anyone mad. again, 
tough The Canadian (.exise has no plate 
in the Ke\ s \eiv World Crder So the ne»t 
time wm see these animals vandalizing 
i.our spjee, [list shool them the bird 



"Freelosers" are making 
good officers lool< bad 



T 

A. ii.i, 



1^- 



their belon>{ings and saving >;ihs,1 bve to 
lf>e thankful reMdents of the area 

That should He f\app«-ning— but it s not 
somewhat fearful of 
rier Waco-style incid«-nt. 
•le more than standing w.iii h 

'■ '..re piece of 1.111,1 li,,i.lr,.i>; a cou- 
ple dozen or so ira^ed 

I.evri^imate tVder.il »,.,..,, 



ms t.j idnd to 



The i;roup lias posted bounties on Itnal 
•ave armed themselves m 

"e, as Freeman fXimel 



■uki (>e aOl.' !•• >; 

;als involved .ini; . 

ihargmg them 

,\tfe.rnev (lem-ral fanet Reno over vau- 
' incident .oiitiiiues to 

■' I. ■■->■"-•-, ..,,,:.. ..vho 

il mter- 
>- .■;;i4«u kL>oii(.'iiuiiii^>ii, no sieice 
' rm.nl penmelec* is her order for 





■ in", sjid 


rf.e[ 


ieiii Togle 


.;h ti 


i'ersii.ule Reno 




..pe 




imtil 




'hemselves 


' ■--., 


1 r\ piKsible 



It ..l.'4-sf. I matter that locals want L„_ 
to intervene and nd Uus nuisance from 
their land From what I know, their minds 
aim t whM they used to be If they don't 



give up, I 

Mol: 

i 
lo 1.:- 

,»n',i V onie 

sienano b.iM'd on past known actions oj 

tiie I rwmen 

Thev are willing to sacrifue themselves 
lo make .-.Kid igents ItH.k bad Thev are 
anyone who would stand 

-■■ ■■- ' ;> ' power They need to be 

stopped now, before teitsions ri.se 

The best actio!" ■ ••■.■.] lOtirse 
•he federal vi ■ .e.irvli 

■^■■' rants and walk, un.irmed 'e ': 
diHir A'tk them to surn-nder As .= . 

limed, should 
■ harm ,in ai;ent 



'tuithsi.inding, 
.i .ind now 
:■. Ii'.illou 

■'-'■ • . . ,,,,,,e to boss 

1 federal .igenis, trving ti> sulh a 
!L;ed n'putation 
\o more (sptiHMng lot tear ot loss of human 
life, riidl criteria ended the day agenLs were 
first fired on back m I'W: in Kubv Ridge 

CHiestionmg authoritv is tine 
["•■manvlint; ■ h.inge is tine Ihat s why 
''■ s the form ot government tor 

'' ■ Kigtil.ir vvroiii; ueelett i.ur 

otiiuais to run the eountrv state and kxal 
governments for us 

Scheming money and harassing l.xal 
officials IS not an answer ft should be a 
ticket to a )ai I term 



T W fuller 
American Indqtendent 

There is a vinous and 
somewhat synoptic 
debate brewing in con- 
gress over whether to lilt the 
ban on assault weapons or 
kec'p It m place 

While groups like ttu' 
NRA insist the law is uncon- 
stitutional, polls indicate the 
vast majonty of Americarvs 
want to keep tfie law mtact. 

1 1 IS a common scene, 
played over and over witfiin 
the halls of congressional 
legislation: one person (sav, a 
relative of slain President 
lofui F 



Kennt"dy) 

voices con- 
cerns that lilt- 
ing the ban 
will do more 
to promote 
crime than to 
prevent il in 
the long run 
Another per- 
son (say, a 
politician con- 
cemi'd al-Kiut 
his wile King left alone) 
argues that she ought to 
have the right to protect her- 
sell from intruders, maybe 
v^ith a t»n Icsil ba/iHika on 
her shoulders or a fifty 
pound Ak 47 strapfx\i to 
her person, i omplele with 
one hundred niunds ot 
ammunition 

While thev are equallv 
impassioned tor a certain 
point ot V lew, their use ol 
pleonasm does them both a 
discredit, and shows wh\ a 
r»MMiiiable settlement has 
not and cm not. Iv reachevl 

Il Is either a constitutional 
right to bear arms (including 
any ass.iull weapon on the 
market) Or. if certain 
weapons are banned, il may 
lead down a path banning 
others 

This kind of prattle has 
btvn st.iied to the point of 
overbelateifness 

IVe neeil tresh ideas th,it 
combat old conjtYtures if the 
NRA s grass"roots" organi- 
zations aniund the countrv 
are to be extirpated 

What hasn t tx^en heard, 
or mentioned or even sp*.vu- 
lated upon is common sj-nse 
Such virluositv. it si-ems, is 
never prevalent at nmgn-s- 
sional debates, perhaps 
thought ol as tixi sacrile- 
gious 

It, in lad. common sease 
was ever to be interjected, it 
would be learned that no 
person suggests for all 
weapons to be banned, only 
those that have no purpose 
other than to kill indiscrimi- 



nVe need fresh 
ideas that combat 
old conjectures if 

the NRA's grass 
"roots" organiza- 
tions around the 
country are to be 
extirpated." 



nately A hand gun, shot- 
gun, or rifle is sufficient and 
protection enough to get the 
job done 

The NRA will argue that 
It Ls a matter of rights TTus 
IS a gniss prevaricahon The 
second amendment, while it 
states ttu- right to bare arms, 
does not provide descTip- 
lions of particular weapons. 
Therefore, we are free to 
mterpret just what arms 
may be suitable. 

Who can claim the right 
to own a nuclear, or even an 
atomic weapon? 

It IS a simple matter ot 
cvimmon sense. Our forefa- 
thers intended 
for us to have 
the right to 
defend our 
home from 
those vN-ho 
would wish to 
lake It away or 
do harm upon 
the land, they 
realized the 
importance of 
self defense and 
made provi- 
siOTB under fhi' stvond 
amendment 

But to think thev would 
have agreed and stood by 
the NRA in their claim to 
owning weapons that serve 
no purpcise other than to kill 
amither human bemg^ 
I >bviously they would not 
have concurred 

M<isl importantl)-, what 
nivds lo be addressed is the 
rea.son behind wanting to 
own such a weapon 
.-M'ter all, there is very little 
An assault v\eapi>n <au b..- 
usee' (or 

lo s,n that it makes a 
"prettv ■ decoration over the 
m.inlle is an inadei)uale 
rebuttal To sav that it 
makes killing an intruder 
simpler and mon- fun may 
have Its merits, but nowhere 
near enough to claim legiti- 
mac\ A hand gun can kill 
an intruder dead, (ust as well 
.Is anv assault weapon 

If a senator tcvis Ihat 
stronglv towards his wile 
Ix-mg unprotivted, perhaps 
he would better serve his 
country- by her side, instead 
of up iin capital hill where 
he can ilo no gcxxl 

I inally, ask yourself this 
cjueslRin How safe and 
secure would you feel living 
in a neighborhcKxl wheie 
you knew for fact every citi- 
zen owned a gun' 

Then ask yourself this 
queshon How sate would 
you feel livirig in a neigiibor- 
hood where you knew for a 
fact tliat no citizen owned a 
gun? 



Page 10 



Arts & Entertainment 



The Harbinger 
Aprils. 19% 



Audience enjoyed the antics in 'Crimes' 



Vwonica Qonulcz 

STAfF WRITER 

"Cnmw of the Heart" opt-nt'd ■"• 
Mjrih 15, .11 S p m,, in the Buildin.;, 
rhf.itrc It vv.i^ •.Urfited by lauii 
Tulu' 'A li.. ,ii.l .1 ^rv.it |i>h lastuif, thf 
pfrtormi'r> It tiffiitii up with j htv 
deprejiMxl chatacltT, l.t'nnv M.igrath 
(plavfJ hv Mi>l>K<>ni trying to liRht j 
cimtlo tor h«T <mn birthil.iv thick 
•fila\fvl bv Melisj~i HaastTi) 
i'ti-d th»- M-lt-mdulgent >iTe- 
miinv I '1 hff ripfX'd [i<int\ 

hitst- li :.!i-.il beKinninj; to .1 

pUy that wiHikl 1.1 » i:^ (>■ j-o 

thraugh thf livr-. :'. Meg 

\ldj;r.nh (played by BndRrttv Sh.iw) 
and Babt' Boln-ll.- irl.ivi^l hv H.,'lly 
l\>stl«'u,l|tr! Ii.lt- ,'i-. ton- 

tus«'d hvibl'K ma ..... .hut bfr 

abuM\ f hu>barni Ihrpl.n ba'-u, .illy 
deal* with lilf and how to Inf 
through It It touches upon suI^i-cIn 



such as iwUlitmships, abu>t>, •.uicide 
and <*»lf-riespe>cf. Thcst' topics were 
portravt'd m a lij^ht-hearted manner 

"if audience respcindeti to all the 
md ott-the-wall actions ot the 
p». tliTmers rhere was even a point in 
the ptav uheff an inept Babe is 
unable to commit suicide The audi- 
ence laughecJ when she stuck her 
head in the oven as a last-ditch ettort 
to kill herselt 

DtK- Ptwler (l,',uv Sullnan) and 
B,irnette l.lovd (Sean 0'\eill, as 
Hahi' s lawyer, added their i harm and 
talent to the play. 

ITie m<X)d was bittersweet In the 
end,, there was no definite solution, 
onlv acceptance between the three 
-isters 

dls^.n said that the cast began 
preparmg tor the play during the first 
week of February It certainly paid ott 
lirad Stoecher s.iid that the plav had 
a, ;i:,iHKi ending " Dorian Thompson 




PHOTO COURTESY Of HARPER CaiEOE 

Mo Olson, Bridgette Shaw and Holly Posttewalte, play their 
sisterly roles as they sit at the kitchen table. 



Old th.if thr , .whng was done vvelj. 

I! likeable kitchen tri'm 

the ei.. >.; !c siK jnd early NK 

All in all, the play got better .is it 
progressed There was a bit ot tension 
in the audience during the first act 



Mike Rayburn to perform free concert on April 10 



Singi r-s,inj;nriter Mike Rayburn 
will peri.irm in a tree ntHvntime con- 
cert at Harper C ollege on Wednesday, 
April U), m the Mudent t t-nt.'r 
lounj;f .>t Building A Itiyhurn was 
receniK na.mMl "Coffeehouse 

I '" ■■• by the 

I, ampus 
Activities 

Rayburn, who sings everything 



trom Indigo C.irls to BilK l.iel and 
from hmmy Buftel lo the Beatles, 
tracels the college concert circuit 
throughout the year with his pel fer- 
ret, Tishlle.id Ty('kally Ka\ burn's 
concert injuiies fiis acoustic version 
ot the C harlie Daniels Band classic, 
"The IVv il Went Down to Oorgia." 
L'sing vvliat he calls "cri.i>soyer ci>me- 
dy. ' Rayburn portrays tw>> very dif- 



ferent groups singing the other's 
songs Tor example, Rayburn pn:'- 
tends he is Randv Trav is singing Pink 
Floyd or AC/ IX performing Dan 
logi'lberg 

Kavbum s concert is five and open 
to the public. 

For more information, call the 
Harper College Student Attivities 
Office, M7/'>25hi>242 



However by the second act had 
the audience was laughing comfort- 
ably 

l ongiatulations to everyone vvho 
put their tinu' into the play It was an 
excellent show 

Harper College's new phorw 
number is (847) 925-6000 



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The Harbinger 
April 5, 1996 



Arts & Entertainment 



11 



Follow Your Dreams . . . 




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LEWIS UNIV ERSITY 

A Christian Brothers University 

*omt S3 • RMncoWlic. lUinou • 6(I44« 




Styx reuniting tliis summer 



Laura Garrison 

*RTS & ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR 



"Styx it is in '96!" 
-James "JY" Young 



"If the Eagles said hell would 
freeze over and Ihey got back togeth- 
er, anything is pt>ssible I believe in 
my heart that there will be a Styx 
reunion before the end of the centu- 
ry, but only fools are surv" 

These were the words lames "JY" 
Young sf><ike about a vf>ir ago We as 
St\ A tans won't have to wait until the 
tdge of the Century In what can 
only be called the prophesy of the 
decade for any Sty x fan, there will be 
a reunion tour this summer 

The reunion has been something 
that has been in the works for quite 
some time. The last studio album 
with the whole band intact. "Kilroy 
Was Here", was recorded over a 
decade ago. After the release of 
"Kilroy", members 
decided to go their 
separate ways due 
to creative differ- 
ences. Since 
"Kilroy", members 
of Styv have moved 
in diflerent circles 
(and kept their 
hometown ties heri' in Chicago) only 
to wind up with their paths crossing 
almost coastantlv. 

Dennis l> Young, Young, Chuck 
Pano/zo and John Panoz/o teamed 
up With C.len Burtnick and i>ther 
musicians to record "Edge of the 
Century", but that mini-reuni>in 
lacked one kev plaver Tommv Shaw 
Shaw had been working on several 
musical projects with the likes of 
"Terrible Tt"d' Nugent and also with 
Jack Blades (formerly of Night 
Ranger), perhaps the most notable 
was Damn Yankees 

Youngs most recent project, The 
lames Young tiroup, included much 
collaboration from Glen Burtnick in 
the Mingwriting department Tven 
while recording his own projects. 
Young seemed to feel that his great- 
est musical achievements came dur- 
ing the times he spent with Styx. "A 
part of me will alwavs be there," he 
told The Harbinger last viar 

Then a very interi-stmg thing hap- 
pened. A&M Records which had 
released a compilation ot Styv' great- 
est hits a few years back, was unable 



to place one of their earlier hits 
("Lady") on the compilation This 
was because when Sty x first began as 
a band, they recorded for a label 
called Wooden Nickel When 
approached, Wix)den Nickel refused 
to give up the nghts to the song so 
that it could be included on the com- 
pilation. 

A&M released the compilation 
without "l-ady", and it went on to 
sell quite impressively. However, 
Mimething was missing. Then, a cou- 
ple of years ago someone at A&M 
came up with a brilliant plan: have 
the original members rereiord the 
song to be iiu ludcxl on another com- 
pilation of their greatest hits. 

I ast spring, the plan became real- 
ity The original members got togeth- 
er In the studio to rerecord "l.ady" as 
"Lady '45", The new compilation 
would not only 
include "Udy '95 ', it 
would also include 
"l.oreler', which was 
overlooked when 
they issued the first 
compilation 
When the record was 
released, it was 
expected to have mixiest sales, so 
most record stores didn't stock many 
copies. The result: it quu klv became 
verv hard to come by — stores sold 
out of It almost as last as it came in, 
according to Rob Gillis of 
Whitehouse Records 

With an album that exceeded 
sales evpivtalions and the knowl- 
edge that they could all wt.rk togeth- 
er once again, the members of Styx 
recently decided that they wanttxi to 
play together once again Currently, 
their only plan is to plav together 
and see how it goes. 

Styx will indi-ed tour the United 
States this summer, and they may 
also tour |apan. Ihey will be releas- 
ing a new album of mostly i ild songs, • 
"Greatest Hits Part 2" w ithin the next 
couple of months. The new compila- 
tion will include three brand-new 
>ongs— two Dennis DeYbung songs 
which are more pop-oriented, and 
one rock song written by Tommy 
Sfuw 

According to lames Young, 'Styx 
m % It is... it will be Styx in '%." 



Styx announces Chicago date 



Stw will be playing at the New 
World Music Theatre on Friday, June 
14 Opening for Sty « w ill be very spe- 
cial guest Kansas This will be the 
first tour with the original lineup in 
13 vears 



No hcket informahon was avail- 
able at press time. This Is the only 
Chicago show planned so far though 
they do have plaas to play other 
Midwest cities such as Minneapolis, 
Indianapolis, and Milwaukiv 



Marcia Wilkie to perform April 11 



Mareia Wilkie will bring her one- 
woman show of comedic mono- 
k>gues called, "Are You Happy!' to 
Harper College, Thursday, April 11. 
7 30 p.m., m the Building j Theatre. 

Her most recent work, 'Are You 
Happy?" premiered at the Live Bail 
Theater in Chicago last August to 
cnhcs' acclaim and six weeks of sold 
out performances. Four of Wilkes 
pieces are autobiographical mono- 



logues and three are character sketch- 
es. 

A veteran of Second City and 
other area comedy clubs such as the 
lmpro\. Catch a Rising Star, and 
Funny Bone, Wilkie has performed in 
the original one-woman show since 
1991. 

Tickets for Wilkie's show are $7 
with discounts for students and 
seniors. 



13 



ArtjoiiJiitertalnmtnt 



The Harbinger 
April 5. 19% 



Styx: crossing the river again Rose to Open for McDermott Apriri? 



Laura aaniMn 

ARTS & EMTOtTMMMEW CDiKII 



s.) Hist what have 

r'.im(.:hica««i|)««B 

■, I' (h*ir apparent 

di-miM? m'Cife tki« a «lK.»df 

IVioung has 
n-ietiMti ^fvenil «»k> dlt>um» 
(m«Mt of which may w:tii4n> 
K- mil i>f pnni) "Deseil 
VtixMi . 'B,i< k It- The World" 
ami "BtxjmchiW (all e«cel- 
k-nl) Jtw Ihe nn-k alhums hi- 
retoriiiHl, (hen ^ 
mhfresl m Br<>*i. 
He }un dppcjred .!> Ciintmi 
T'lir,' in " IfMi^ Christ 
su[i.T>*iar". and he a currt-nt- 
K writrnj? ii miiMivil n»rsion 
o( ' Ihr Hii \otTr 

Uanu-' X' :.; . Anltrn 

m thf spirit iif Andrew lioyd 
Weh<T i> sifted iot a St Louis 
opi'iunn '" IViemhtT 

(.imf> "lY" YiHinfi has 
done i coiv*id<T.tblf .imiuint 
of TV/iTKivit» nctite woi'^ 
well js recorded a cou; 
solo pmn-cts Hi', most rect'iu 
»olo pri>)f. I Rjiiaeti Bv 
Wolv.-.- h.i-.K.t..- 
Hinhli^^hc ,'i 
"H<M'-<,-n m >,tui lli'.K! 
"Ania.'in>; ( .r.K.- .iini ; iH 
ol 1 lolv Faith" Abt), YouiiK 
puts on an unbclievdhle live 
pertormance which (usiully) 



include- , » m.itrn.il 

M well A HIS I'wn nuirrul. 

Tp»my Sh*w h«« been 
involved tn many diHeienl 
musiCiil pr«>fi-ct* In aildtlion 

■ ' ■ ilbums, ht" w.» 

t 'limn Yaiiiffs 
(>ith ffj Nugent and Night 
R.wf{er's I*-k Bl*!!-^'! Dairtn 
Yjiikct-s hidhtt);!i' 
Enout^h", "!-■ 

"Comiinc tn ..mr 

AgAin", .1(1.1 "i.'ii 

iii»m' \ 
Shiiw di 
mote a> 
(.ippf'>- ' 
"H 

fii'v *,-. . I, .. IV I, ii '.1 1 1, >. . >f ,ii 1 1 '1.1 \ 
but It was ctimplftrlv under- 
rated 

■^tuiw s -„,ili> .ilhiirnv wsil 
Ix" m.sMied lhi> spnn>; bv 
WhitfhouM- Shaw plans to 
wm.iNter 'Lifts With Ciuas". 
«liui VV'hal If" i¥ill he remas- 

tmxi and n-sei|tienied— lixik 

lor thorn ••oniotrr;;!- ;ri April or 

IS 

• .iioth- 
er album n.-vi v.-.u somt-time 
The lame-. '!>>ui>>; i ,roup also 
plans ot\ role.i--ii:ii; anolliri 
rri ord in ['■"-''" in "h,. rn.- -■ 

.i!i'i.il:,> .iiu^HavC vou i...u 
rwiwds, and Itwk for Styx, 
ci'mirig this MimmiT to a th»- 
atrr near Mm 



Lam Garrison 

WTSS E:«TERIAinW£NT tDtTOR 

-M Kiise will bf ttpt'iiinj; 
tor Muh.iel M. I lernioti 
when he per!, ■nii-- .il Harpei 
on .April 17 Rose l^.l^ ,i 

iiniil:io niiiM. .il -.tvle vvhn, h 
\ iTi hfttet 



"(^oni;vvritin); 
or^anu pro<es.. 



!st an 

iiid aiiv 



thin^ i.s worthy oi bein>; 
tried," explained Rom' Hi.s 
anvthmg ^ovs approach has 
.iltrarted a . on.siderahle 
.iinouni ot attention on loial 
t.idio ■-(.ilions WXKT .md 
VVl HK, .1-, well as with local 
iiuisK . ntks 

Kos». is ,) dynamic live 
ptrrtormer His live shows 
range from being by him.self 
with his >;uilar ti> hav mg his 



band (The Whole 

Trans.eniios) along. His 
show at Harper will proba- 
bly lonsist ot himself and 
perhaps his female hack- 
ground singer 

He will have a new 

album tortln.'ni;! 

pie ot months 

"Information Overload" 
is available now in local 
record stores 



Jugglers will have their hands full on April 26th 



will 



■'peul show lor l.li: 
p m , Friday Aprii 
I oiint;.- Building r\ 

1 suii; popular musi, 
and Koberto the M.ii'jiificent dcHli;i- pins 
knives .iiid tonhes, nttci' \> liii.- i i.img scM-n 
and ten toot unu\cl<-s .ntertam 

then audienies with ii:.,.,. Iironi/iii 

■swimming routines and ballnina ini)>erson 
atic^ns 



or'ii !r. .1 Tile dm- has opened tor .u (». s,k Ii .is 

.» JV Ivvitty and t'K in Bishop and ' .n 

i;j.,ir>\l with Keba McEntire .'n IW s 

Statler Kmthers television show .mil on a 

Man lohn M-ginenl ot Northern lAposure 

rickets tor the (.■entlenien Jugglers show 

-' '■' idiills s; tor children under 12 

,' S> lo! siudents .md senior .ilt- 
/ni-~ V .111 the Harper to I lege Box Clflue, 
.S47' !:■;-*, I (H), 



Harper's new main telephone number 

(847) 925-6000. 

William Rainey Harper College 



T9400! 



^11^'j'M 





m Ge« Real! 

A 







A Jietms 

$5 weekend Pass 



Purchase on the train or at 
:lowntown stations. 

For schedule information 
caii 836-7000. 



WM> Site- Mtp-y/www.iiietrarall.com 



TheHaibii^R' 



r»geu 




'^^^ 








'^"I'W Belli rant h..l. ^^^^^^^^^W 

'^- ""«../ s;. J: ';:;/^^* -..any .^ 

I Aries: Vou hd\ .. h... 

"« there. Tell lou^^'^V^'"*^^ '^-^ ■"« 
I V7q,„. ^<'" may m«.. a lonely 

Taurus: Srudv harrf . j I 

■7-t-S sut- td'':t>';'Hani-' I. ,J 

I "ttwhon .tdes^rv,-* ' ' '^"^•^"'' Set the 

I *;""'"'■• "Thfs w..,uld he , , , , 
^'■U .n KhJ, ,„ „ ™ ; '■'bulous day ,„ 

si) we dont h;..„. . J "^ ■*' 'east a w«t I 

ll I 'or bed L^'^"' '° '^-' -"^ you. ^aSt 

'^i.e trurof^'rtt r- '"• '^--^ 

f"'^^rabblt,„,h;7,^'-'-P"<adog 
■^--•y^scom.n.roryoutyvJI*;""'-- 

|--^'hea.,f,.„;:^^---menn«. 

Libra: This ,s a tre,. -i I 

*'"■' go further than ..t\ Tu "'^"''"^ ''"' 
( to get ;«t. ^ ""' "^"^her,, you tend | 

^a^-:ri:^-«^eon,v,nthei 

"«aK?apo„raa-,ss()r> 

I Sagittarius: Money K h.,rr, 
^■"rrencv on tn. J^ tsK ^^^ ''«''""« U.S. 
Capricorn: Tii K,-,,r„ . I 

Aquarius: [,».<,» - 
N'^-h.'Kdra,M:i;^™;';-'-''«-e.not| 

I "^es: Name taRs «,,, k 

'^->nkno»vwhoyouare.. 

""--'r.^iw'"::""""^^^^" 'vkJ 






%*o <(, "%■ *<> 

't' *» ^O ^6^ ^ 



■^ 






^^ •'Ck'^ 



'j^V 




Page 14 



Prospect Airport 
Services, Irx;. is looking 
to fill positions in the 
Aviation Services 
Industry at O'Hare 
International Airport. We 
have full and part time 
positions open in fields 
ranging from BAGGAGE 
HANDLERS. SKYCAPS & 
WHEaCHAIR PUSHERS. 
We also have positions 
availatJie for ELECTRIC 
CART DRIVERS & ENTRY 
LEVEL LEADS. The wages 
associated with most of 
the positions are: mmi 
mum wage plus tips. Tips 
will average txjtween 
$35 & $90 per day. On 
average you will earn the 
equivalerx;e of $9- 
$12 /hour During some 
periods of the year it is 
easy to earn more than 
this. If a service job in 
the airline industry 
sounds appealing, 
please conie in or c^l us 
to set up an interview. 
Prospect Airport 
Services, Inc. Chicago's 
O'Hare International 
Airport EEOC. Telephone: 
(312)686-7488. 



research /survey only no 
exp. reqd. Ideal for stu- 
dents & homemakers 
(847)342-7633 

Pool Director, organize 
instruction & free swim 
in summer day camp. 
Wheeling. Supervise 5 
guards. Must be 21yrs■^, 
have WSI. 6/14-8/16. 
$2700+. Call(84 7)537- 
9700. 

Secretary Part Time. 10- 
20 hrs/wk. General 
office, data entry for 
summer day camp. 
Wheeling. Could be full 
time in Summer. 
Immediate $6/hr Call 
(847)537 9700. 

College Pro Painters is 
looking for painter /fore- 
man job positions in your 
home town. $5-$10/hr. 
No exp. nee. 1-800-544- 
3255 

Mom seeking responsi- 
We part time help with 
her 2 young children (1 & 
3) in her Barrington 
home. FlexiWe hours, 
good pay. Call Nancy 
381-3754. 



Classifieci 

Fishing Industry. Earn up 
to $3.000-$6.000+ per 
month. Room & Board! 
Transportation! 
Male /Female. No experi- 
ence necessary! 
(206)971-3510 ext 
A56991 



The Harbinger 
April 5, 19% 



Telemarketing no setting. ALASKA EMPLOYMENT- 



STUDENT SERVICES 



ATTN: TRANSFER STU- 
DENTS! Roosevelt 
University is seeking tal- 
ented & dedicated stu- 
dents for generous 
transfer scholarships. 
Call Karuna Maddava at 
(847)437-9200 ext. 213 
for more info. 

HILLEL HILLEL HILLa we 
want a Harper HILLEL! 
Call ILISA (847)577- 
8224 and we can get 
started HILLEL- a Jewish 
Student Association. 

HILLa Hiaa HiLa 

UNLIMITED FINANCIAL 
AID! No pay backs! 
Guaranteed! Send large 
SASE: CBA Resources. 
Box 8366, Rolling 
Meadows. IL 60008 HC 

ATTENTION ALL STU- 
DENTS! Over $6 Billion in 
puWic and private sector 



grants & scholarships is 
now available. All stu- 
dents are eligible. Let us 
help. For more info, call: 
1-800-263-6495 ext. 
F56992 



SERVICES 



How long have you been 
dieting? Hyacinth 
Counseling Services 
offers individual counsel- 
ing, support groups, & 
workshops for eating & 
weight problems. For 
info, call 382-6740 

I can do your taxes, pay 
your bills (your$), balance 
your chkbk. Also typing, 
resumes, w/p, etc. call 
Shamrock 577-0473. 

Superior Secretarial 
Services can be your 
"off-site" office at rea- 
sonable rates! Resumes, 
repetitive letters, 
spreadsheets, thesis 
and term papers, etc. 
Pick-up & delivery avail- 
able. Call Sarah Reilly 
924-0775 



BABYSITTING 



Babysitter for children in 
my home thursdays 



8:30-5:30 call 359-6790 



Adoption. Abundance of 
love awaits your new- 
born. We're ready now! 
Tomorrow wouldn't be 
too soon to have a baby 
to cherish. Teacher 
(future "at home" mom) 
and Husband long to 
share laughter, security, 
stability, nice home and a 
lifetime of love with your 
baby. 1-800-565-5635 



DO YOU WANT TO 
STOP SMOKING? 

Dr. Si«c«ltB Stop 
Smoking Systom 

»•% Smccoss Rato 
100% MoMoy Back 

Gvarantoo 
Suporior Product 
Oistributorslilps 

Availablo 

For noro Information 
call SOO-Hoioshelp 



Reminder 

The last day to drop 
classes is April 1 3th 




NEED A JOB OR WANT A 

BETTER JOB? 

We have many different job openings available! 
Flexible schedules, great for students! 

Pay ranges $6.00 - $22.00 

depending on job availability and skills 

Also: Full Time Sales positions open 
Experience helpful, but not necessary 

$35,000+ / per year, plus many benefits. 

Call Today to schedule your interview 

First come, first served! 
(708) 515-8300 





TheH M fci ng w 
April 5, 19W 



Sports 



%#pvi %9 Page 15 

Track and Neld team springs into action 



SMRTS8X10R 

The 19% «dition ai Harper* track and field pro- 
gram opened «he season last week at the Wheattm 
Open. 

The Hawks wiwe led by Adrian AbboM (Zk>n- 
Benton) who placed second in the 100m (116) and 
the 200m (22.4) Abbott is one trf 21 members of the 
mens team. KMie Huinker piiKcd fifth in the 
women's 2IXIkn. 

"We have a very young team. We have only two 
returners But we should be strong in the sprints 
and mjddle distance, " said coach Rcnee Zellncr 
"We are pretty well-nninded. We will have our 
evenl» covered " 



BlU Beckley (Sttieamwood) finished first in the 
800m. "We will be hard to beat in the f«»," Zellner 
Mid "We should have a real shot at nationals " 

It took Andns. Bolanos (Hersey) 16:31 to hmsh 
sixth in the 5000m. Henry Nuguid threw the shot 
put 41-teet-three-inches to finish sixth.The Hawks 
came away with third lace in the 4x400m relay and 
eighth in the 4xl00m relay. 

Three Hawks placed in the top 10 for Oie javelin 
Thev were Brian Bolton (sixth). Jessica Ford (ninth) 
and Heather Borzych (10th) 

Zellner says that the women's team has set some 
goals for the season. They tram well together I 
think they will respond well to lompehtion." 

/-ellner expects Harper to be stronger in the 
region this year 




m 



•you Jk.«.KKI> *r01« IT 
A»ir» VOU G'O'r IT!t 



•WE. MOW c:ai«s« Y «>ovh: 

CIA.RS.. I--ROZ.EIWC:U»»» 
AMO imORE: list -I'ME MAIN 



LSO B,EI1«I<3 SOI...D IM 




m 



WKTMV MAMDTO tWiV*C] 

OUH CUSTOIVIEWS 



Duve 




LOSE 20 POUNDS 
IN TWO WEEKS! 

famous U S Women s ^pme Ski Team Diet 

ngm aj pourxls in i* clays' Th« tMcts of m# *« « rhom^.i iHZ 
^1 Y^o^;?* "^.^^ l_^«a«« (very .mporSlTl* 

Wonwn s A«i>w Sk, T«am wouMnt ba pamMiM to use ,t' Rkiw? So' 
'•^ISf^ «• saina twifc Iha US, 9ti Ta«n gets L«M.3aw Z, 

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Am^nc*. Insww.. 7343 El Cam«5 RM. Suit. 206. AtlMadaro CA 

BKaM* ttMTt wtvu ttw Ski TMm l3iM wil do. 



01995 



,. . -^. .. , _ fW)™ BY SUSAN RADEMAC>€R 

(from left) Matt Bell, Bill Beckley 
Michael Cocroft and Sliawn Phillips 



Tri-state tennis tournament 



On Saturday, April 1.1, 
Chicagoland tennis enthusiasts will 
have an opportunity to see some of 
the finest junior college tennis in the 
country as four of the top I.S ranked 
junior colleges square off at harper 
College 

At 9 am Harper (8) will take on 
Vincennes, Indiana (12), and the 
College of DuPage (It.) will face 
Sinclair College of Dayton. Ohio (15). 
The Illinois schools will switch oppo- 
nents for a second match scheduled 
for 1 p m 

.Ml matthfs will he at the Harper 
C oIleKf tennis complex 



Sports Deck 



Highlighhng the singles competi- 
tion will be a match between Swedish 
star Magnus Grahn of Vmcennes and 
Harper's Kevin Howard. 

Cirahn is currently ranked third in 
the nation with Howard right behind 
him in the number four slot. 

Grahn and Howard were ITA All- 
Amcricans for the 1995 seas*in. 

Tlte four teams will use a Division 
I format with doubles first, followed 
by the six singles matcht>s 

For more mformahon contact 
the Wellness and Human 
Performance Division. 



Date Sport Opponent Location Time 



April 6 



Tennis 
Softball 
Baseball 
Track/Field 



April 9 Baseball 
Softball 



North Central 

OuPage 

DuPage 

Chicagoland/ 

Metro 

Rock Valley 
Rock Valley 



HOME 9 am 

HOME noon 

Glen Ellyn noon 

Naperville 10 am 



HOME 
Rockford 



2 pm 

3 pm 



April 10 Tennis Rock Valley HOME 2:30 pm 



April 1 1 Baseball 
Tennis 
Softball 

April 12 Baseball 

Track/Field 

April 13 Tennis 
Softball 
Baseball 
Track/Field 



Waubonsee 

DuPage 

MATC 

Elgin 
Warhawk Inv. 

Harper Tri-St. 
Triton 
Triton 
Warhawk Inv. 



April 14 Baseball Waukesha 




April 16 Softball 
Tennis 

April 18 Baseball 
Softball 
Tennis 

April 19 Baseball 
Softball 



Kishwaukee 
Illinois Valley 

Oakton 

Highland 

Joliet 

II. Benedict.jv 
Oakton 



HOME 

DuPage 

HOME 

Elgin 
Wise. 

HOME 
River Grv. 
HOME 
Wise. 

HOME 

Malta 
Oglesby 



2 pm 
2:30 pm 

3 pm 

2 pm 
2 pm 

9 am 
noon 
noon 

8 am 

1 pm 

2 pm 
2:30 pm 



Des Plaines 2 pm 
Freeport 2 pm 
HOME 2:30 pm 



Lisle 
HOME 



2 pm 
2:30 pm 





arper Sports 




Page 16 » Wllllain Rilnty Harpw CoHec* » >^» 5. 1§S6" 



Baseball team warms up In Florida sunshine 



SPORTS EDITOR 

Spring bwdk in Flondd is sup- 
posed to be d tune for reldxation ami 
fim in the sun, unless you're a HarptT 
( c-vUege baseball player 

The Hawks spent their time .iw.iy 
tmm scKuol working instead of n-Ux- 
ing as they squared off .Jgainsl some 
of Floridd'v top lunior college tejms 

The chilly March weather in 
niinots put the Hawks at a disadvan- 
tage during their nine day stint. Each 
of the Florida teams had more than 20 
games under their bt»lt by the time tfw 
Hawks hit town 

Friday March 22 was the first time 
the Hawks had the opportunity to 
play outside of Harper's Building M 
"These teams are very much ahead of 
us, right now," said coach Norm 
Garrett dunng the Florida trip 

The Fiawks finished the mad trip 
with a record of 1-10 with the lone 
victory coming against Iudson{Fla ). 

Pitcher Ji* I.iiich ga\e up two runs 
on (our hil> in tivt" innmg> tor the 
win )juch diJn I give up .inv walLs 
which was an improvi-ment tor the 
pitching staff. 

Walks plagued Uw Ivam in previ- 
tHis outings "Wf weren't getting the 
hail over the plate. ' said C^arrett. 



Harper pitchers gave up 3,'> walks 
during their first weekend of play tor 
a tt>tal of 2'» unearned runs 

"ThcTes )ust no defenx; tor a 
walk," s<iid Garn»tt. "VVV ro getting 
the hits, but the other teams aren't 
walking petiple. " 

Sophomore Josh l^ettiere kniKked 
one out of the park to bringing in 
three runs against Clouster College 
(Mass.). 

Matt lonas knocked in three runs 
on two hits in his first game. 

"We're getting the fiits we need, 
and we're turning double plays. " said 
GarR-tt 'I don t think that we turned 
that many .ill last season " 

"I'm very happy with our overall 
performance. >aid Garrett I ttvl a 
lot better coming back from Florida 
with this team than I did last year " 

"We were in every game except 
one," added Garr«tt. "We had a 
chance to win each one of tfiem " 

Harper lost a cloM- one (6-°<) to 
Seminofcf junior College on Mar 28. 

PitcfH'r Rob Thompstm went tour 
innings, giving up only five walks. 
Garrett's team had a runner on third 
with on*' out in the final innmg, but 
failed tt> bring the runner home. 

Frank Picrsante pitched the mid- 
dle three innings Lettien- kniKked 
one out of the park for a twcvrun 




PHOTO BY SUSAN RAOEMACFen 

Nyrt Pettinger twatches the ball as it flies toward the parking lot 



homer that tied the siore dl 4-4 

"It was a bomb, again." said 
(..arrett ' F\erv time he hits the ball it 
gc»~* a long w.n" 

The Haw ks will play five of 
tfieir next sev en games at home with 
road games at the College of DuPage 



and l-Igm COD will host the Haw ks 
Saturday, April 6, at noon. 

The Hawks will travel to Elgin for 
a 2 p m game on Friday, April 12. 

Check the Sports Deck on page 1 5 
for information on the times and l<Ka- 
tion.s for Hawks baseball. 



Nationally ranked tennis team currently undefeated 



iRademaclMr 

SPORTS OXTOR 

The lennis team is perfect for the 19% season, s, > 
far. 

HarfHT s tirst tour opponents have failed to 
defeat coach Rt>ger King's team 

The team opened conference play April 2 with 
an(*-l victory over Uhnuts Valley. 

Sophomore Kevin Howard kd the way bv 
defeatmg Shawn Koehler <>-2, *»-] . Howard is cur- 
rently ranked fourth m the nation. 

His only kiss this .season came in his first match 
agamst Elgin at the Flanover Park Tennis Club 
Elgin's B<it) Ftsliman downed Howard tfA. 6-1 .it 
the indoor complex. 

"Nine tnit of ten times Kevin would have won," 
said King 

Tom Igric led the Hawks as harper went on 
to win the match 7-1. Igric defeated Rob I,euhnng 
(v.V 7.S, 

(otm Amaio won 6-0, 6-2 with Mom Gutierrr 
and Brian Bechtold each loniig only one game to 
Elgin. 

The kns didii"t stow Howard as he went on to a 
IH), 6-1 victory over Waubonaee's Aaron Given. 

Craig Ferengu! and Amaro swept their singles 
opponents without dropping a game. Harper 
swept the match "M). 

King took his team on the road to Sipringfield to 
compete against one of the top team m Illmois 

Parkland College came into the match having 
beaten Harper for the last two years. That didn"t 




PHOTO BY SUSAN HAKMAOCR 

Kevin Howard 

stop the Hawks who won ttie match 7-Z 

"'They beat us with virtxially the same people 

last year." said King. 

Guitierez defeated Jeremy Pettit 6-1, 6-4. 

Gutieiez and Joe Hefferman beat Joey Schaffer and 

Jason Bingman 6-2, 5-7, 6-0 as the Flawks swept 

Parkland in doubles. 

Harper will host the Tri-State tounument April 



PHOTO BY SUSAN RADEMAOCR 

Craig Ferengul 

1.") Teams from Indiaiu and Ohio will compete 
against Harper and confereiKe rival College of 
DuPage 

Flarper will host Joliet April 18 aiwl Oakton 
College on April 20. 

For more information on the tennis team's 
schedule and the Tri-State tournament. 

For more Temis mfonnatlon see page 15 




I 



the voice of harper college 



ger 



WIIHw IUln«y Umpw Con^T 



mm . Numbf 16 . April IS. I 558~ 



Palailnd, llflnoC 



Asbestos found above daycare during construction 



tovidi 

MWiMGMGEOTOR 

Parents of children m day- 
care were thrown for a loop 
I'R Thursday, April IV, when 
jn vtnergency meeting was 
held to explain asbestos was 
found above the Child 
Learning Center. 

Construcbon is currently 
underway on the M-cond 
floor in building I, which is 
scheduled to be completed in 
the fall. Asbestos was found 
in the glue that holds the tile 
dowrt 

Director ol the Physical 
Plant Bob Otz said. "TTiat 
then was no danger there 
(CLC) unless the asbestos 
was left and then disturbed in 
the futun- ' 

Two firms will do ail of the 
work Universal Asbestos 




_ ^ PHOTO BY DAV» PUMP 

TWO RMmbsfs from the ttoniolltion crew tear down the celling In building I 
during the constnictlon project that lasts until the fall. 

Removal (UAR) will be di*- "The work will be done taken to lasure there will be 

posuig the contaminates and from 5 p.m to 1 am. starting no children on the campus, " 
Maftson Associates will mon- on Monday, Apnl 1 5 and will Getz said, 
itor them Both companies lake two lo three days to UAR Vice President 

complete Prfcjutioas will be Patrick Connolly said, "Our 



are employed by the college. 



company has been in exis- 
tence for nine years, with 
each man on the crew having 
at least five years of experi- 
ence. In that time we have 
probably done 300 to 400 
schools." 

The area will be blocked 
off to insure total safety 
Sandra Maltson, President of 
Mattson Associates said. 
"The area will t>e sealed off, 
put under negative pressure, 
with air always coming in 
and none going out Before 
the air leaves the building, it 
will go through a decontami- 
nating unit." 

Mike Blow, a concerned 
parent said, "I am worried 
about exposing children to 
any kind of chemicals espe- 
cially asbestos and the clean- 
ing (materials) the companies 
will use." 



In This Issue 



Student Senate buys emergency 
phones as class gift. 
Page 3 

Arts and Entertainimnt 
A chat session with VVLUP 
Program Director Matt Bisbee. 
Page* 6 

Commentary: 

Is Rostenkovvski years behind 
his time' Fuller thinks >i» 
Pages 

When is it time to draw the line 
between police brutality and 
resisting arrest? 
Pages 

Sports: 

">vv'im team dropped despite 
uccessful season in tavor of 
-(Kcer. 
Page 12 



Voting over, election ethics questioned 



Harper Newt . 
Fen Page 



Arts and Entertainment 
Commentary __«___«». 
Classified 

Sperts_____^ 



. Pages 1-4 
_ Page S 

. Pages 6-7 



Starek elected to trustee position 



Page 10 

.Pages 1112 



Chrtttlne ieckar 

STAFF WRITER 

The winners ot this years 
Harper College Studt-nt Senate 
election .ire C jroline 

Sactomannti. rrciJent, lim 
Ijfonard, Treasim-r ami Antome 
Starek fruslet- A total of 1% 
students votetl this vear com- 
pared to last years voter turnout 
ol43. 

Sacannaraio s.«d, T am excit- 
ed about the number of students 
who voted I am excited about 
th€' opportunitv- I have to sene 
the student body. I'm kniking 
forward to being IV-sident I 
truly feel 1 am qualifieti to fulfill 
my term." 

Leonard Mid, " I'm ltH>kmg 
forward to participating in the 
student government I hope I 
can effectively contribute to the 
Senate and the student body" 
Staxvk said. "1 feel great I am 
ready to accomplish whatever it 
is I need to do. 1 have a lot of 
confidence " 

Students had a choice of three 
pbces to vol*: the Information 
desk in building A, the box office 
in building I, and the bcxikstore 
ui building L 

Then- could have been more 
votes tallied, but many voters 
did not have their student activi- 
ty cards available. Christa Kraft. 



Rtwptionisl .it Ihe Information 
hoi>th sjid, Quite .i tew stu- 
dents had expired activities 
cards or no card at all " They 
wantevi to vote but could not 

The s.ime Mtuation vv.is true 
at the voting hov ,it the luKik- 
store, jiiordmg to cashier Ann 
Wadas. 

Harper student Jason 
Huddlestun s-ud. "I didn'l vote' 
because I didn't knoH' there was 
an election It wasn I publici/iil 
very well. Hdr[>erdoes not real- 
ly h.ue .1 I lose community that 
cares. Students just come here 
for class and then go home." 

Kraft said, "Some who did 
vote, did not know who the can- 
didates were 

Wades s.iiii Nime students 
were not going to vole tor the 
President, and the Treasurer. 
Thev said there was no competi- 
tion. Hie students felt it was a 
waist of time," 

Several students made com- 
nwrnts about the lack of cam- 
paigning, that there were not 
any posters around school. 

However, each voting t>ooth 
was equipped with a TV to give 
each candidate a chance to pre- 
sent their platforms. 

Only one candidate, Pamela 
Widder. utilised the service by 
giving a short speech on video. 
see ELECTION on page 3 



Candidate accused 
of possible foul play 



Julie Thompsoa 

t^WSEDITOft 

,\ compl.iint tiled with the 
Sluilent Activities office, alleging 
mud slinging in this year's 
Harper College Student Senate 
election was found to be unsub- 
stantiated by The colleges' 
I-lcHtion Committee. 

The formal complaint tiled by 
Josetina Campos-Ruera, claimed 
that nevvlv fleeted Student 
Trustee, .Antoine Stank made slan- 
derous remarks about his oppo- 
nent, La\ elle Velez in the cafeteria 
on campus 

Rivera said she heard Starek 
saying sexual comments about 
Velez with his friends. 

A source close to the election 
committee said, "Saying bad 
things about pt-ople in an election 
doesn't break any bi-laws, so the 
committee couldn't take any 
action." 

Starek said he had no knowl- 
edge that a formal complaint was 
filed, or that if went in fnjnt of the 
election committee. He admitted 
to being in the cafeteria with his 
friends talking about the election, 
but he strongly denied saying any- 
thing about Valez, "The complaint 
is ridiculous," he said. 

see ETHCS on page 2 



Cont.Kt thi H 



^Vi-i*lH.»f!Wl:;ffmg:t.^JbVi.-frf.I.I.yHMI 



^ K 



Harper News 



ETHICS: Ballot boxes left unattended 



Continued from page 1 

"It was a dirty campaign-" 
Velez said Tve lust a lot o( 
respect for Harper becauae erf 
the election ptxKess." 

Student Acti vines 

Director, Jeanne Pankanin 
said several complaints were 
brought to her attenhon, but 
none were formally filed 
within the required 24 hour 
period after the polk closed. 
Therefore, no administrative 
action could be taken. 

Pankanin said she takes 
ail complaints very senoasly, 
"1 have personally checked 
out each one," she said " But 
there> no way to verify the 
complaints because they 
were either anonymous or 
second hand " 

One complaint reported to 
the student activities office 
was by Harper student, 
Tiffany Faber "I went to vote 
on April 10 and there was no- 
body at the voter's box at the 
information booth in build- 
ing A." She said, "All the bal- 



lots were left out, so 1 didn t 
vote there because I thought 
there was a problem. I ended 
up going to buildinjj I to 
vote." 

Faber wasn't alone in her 
concern about the unattend- 
ed ballot box. Phi Theta 
Kappa President, Diane 
Novak also went to vote in 
building A the same day, and 
found the same scenario 1 
went to the information 
btwlh to vote and no one was 
there. 1 voted, put my ballot 
in the box and left, it was 
very strange," she said 

A source close to the elec- 
tion committee said no ballot 
boxes were left unattended 
Someone was there at all 
times to oversee the voting. 

Faber said she didn't 
know she had to file a written 
complaint about the ballot 
bo.v m order to have student 
activities investigate the 
problem "They (the student 
activities office) should be 
skeptical about the votes 



from the box in building A," 
she said. 

Speaking on condition of 
anonvmily, a Harper student 
said she received a student 
activities card at the business 
office without showing any 
identification. She said, "I 
told the person my social 
security number and got the 
card She said, it raised ques- 
tions about the accuracy of 
the election results 



■KCKLLEMT 

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The Hjubinigtr 
April 19, : 



Harper News 



Pages 



UCFs student government ousted 
for questionable spending practice 



By CoIImh OeBalM 

COmCl PRESS S£RVIC£ 

ORLANtXI. Fb -Tht> studMit 
pn«iid«;nf of the Universitv of 
Centrjl Honda ^mits "a few 
bad ludgmvnts" were made 
when h* and olhef 
stutleni >;.>vrrnmen( leadlTS 
^\ : ■ "W sptmding 

■>ident-.Ktivitv 



AsU 

student 



» mtd&t fmmd tlul the 

leader> h.ui ^pint 

I'n tickets ti> thr 

'■■I State Univefs-i 

.....iiTie for fhemseKi--: 

.md thoir tnt-nds, S4I.311 on a 
Jivt-n l.iptiTf' ii'mputem; and 
^^■\•er.ll huruir.'il dollar* k* 

" ' ■ ' ■ ; Tils BcNvl 

111 lend- 
ers Jf\il IIU itvvl gUiMS, 

S«udfnl leiMim altm asked 

■ <ah to apptovi- 

1 mmen of self pru 

' ^Tnentu and 

: (xploiw. but 

those ret{U4.'!>t'> were refused 

before payment was mjde. 

said LeVester Tubb*. S vice 

president of student afl.iirN 

'V> J rvsull. HI prfsiJtTit 
"hn Hitt announced in 
TiidM.mh that to k-nefil and 
--itexujrd the interests of ail 
students," the -itudenl j^ovem 
!iiem would be «uiipended 
■ niil the fali. 

Student-gpveminent prrsi 
Jent Miguel F rorr»->;n>s<i, i m- 
jTe-JidtTit Frank Amonvs and 
■Me i-nliri' Mudcnt Viiale have 
iH-en removed from office 
I 'ther siudt-nf leaders liave 
^lepped m and will govern the 
student body until t-lt\ tions m 
j Seplemtvr. 

Torregro*d a 24 vear-old 
graduate student, and Amon», 
22-year- old undergraduate 
> business administration. 
I defended the student j;(nfm 
nent puiichas«, saying 
viTe done according ti- 



Ihrm a tmty ««w asur of *t Hurbrnger rtmammg thts ttmtaer. 
CamiKt \bltn€ Wnmfpr oAwrtfiiiti; ran at </25-(W<W) 



LOSE 20 POUNDS 
IN TWO WEEKS! 

famous US Womens Alpmt Sfo Team Dmt 

-n-rSi^^ ^^TT '*.!!T" "^ " 2 'fto.rwr.i Alpm. Sfc, Team 
-nwnewa lata !h«-Sk.T*am-Oi«K)loM 20 pounds int(«3'««et<s Thafs 
121," fl""'^'" '* *^' "* **"*• a"h» «« a cfiemcai lotxi 
lS2Tr<!^rr J*'2!^ * "'™*'* Cotoraoo phy*c«n esoecolly (o. 

\Mf>^ ^^^ ^" easy to toltow wtwttw ,t«i ««%. (raveToTstay 

This « rtonwfly. atwitasucawy tuccasshji aet it .i *e«,n t »*■ u S 
'Vomen s Mpm Ski Team woulOi't b« pwnMiM to use .r' ftoir So 
'-1^^ "^ sam. br-k ih. U S SW Tii«, b«,, um ZgM m 

^"wittflc.piiovwiway Evw>ilvou'v»»»a«l8i«oin»rci«i= -.3,,,^, 

/our»«t to iry ih« US MisTwn's Alpm* Sia Taam 0:- - ' " you 

"••Vdo want to lose 20 pounds inh«io»«wks Order- , soui 

]«saf«mioc)»f ■~' 

Swid only S8.9S (S9a0 m CM.)-aM SO cents RUSH jerves to 
Amwtan hwlkM. 7343 El Cvnino RmI. Si* 208. AtaKKtoro CA 
»^. Dont onl» unlM. you «i<ii«a 10 loM SO pound* in t*o wwlal 

BMMolh«^.ii«MtwSH-ltamOM««tt). «.^ 

Ot995 



ELECTION: every vote counts 



Itshed pnxedures. They said 
puicham-- such a* a bus to 

lake studrntf lo a road football 
game and advertisements for 
elettuins — benefited the entire 
atudenl body, as required by 

state law They also stressed 
that L'CF administrators 
signed off on the pun: bases. 

But .i.tordinR to a draft 
report bv thf st.it»' Auditor 
Central s t.>ffice, student lead- 
ers cirvuiinentftl normal pur- 
t:.h.isir. .J spent 



they shanf s»)mf ol the blame 

),„ 1......... .1, . .-,.nj;|,r,^ siiu.i- 

t' Slid Hut tfn-v 

W.11* .J I "* •* r i,i,'"n Ja Ijw „ •',. 
the allotrnt-nt o( -.tudfi:' 
ty («■»— usually distritmtfil t. 
inlTamtiral athletics and stu 
dwit groups— into the hands ol 
studcnl'govemment It^ders. 

That means the university 
president and administrators 
have no contml wer how stu 
dent activity tec* are spent, as 
kmg m student leaders don t 
do anything illegal and the 
sp. nding benefits the student 
Nxiy 

.'•M LCF students pay a 
mand'atory tet- of $♦>.«»<? p«.r 
credit -ht>uf. which totals .ihout 
$4 6 million < v.. .■■ ( 1( th,^ 
more than - , an be 

spent at tht ,,n.>ui„,rti of the 
student governments execu- 
tive branch 

Supporters ol the universi- 
ty s current system argue tfut 
student fees are paid by stu 
denis and should be spent by 
students But university offi- 
ciatssaid thev would prefrr j 
system simiLir to th>.s,.- aln-jdv 
in place in oihcr st.ai-s. in 
which the studfnt Kovcmmi-nl 
IS ti«-ated more like a campus 
I luh anci the student activitv 

ibuted by a facul- 

'-I staff committee 



continued from page 1 

Anottier voter, Tracy Endler said, 1 met 
the person I voted for She explained her- 
self ver\ w ell She seemed very informed of 
what her job will entail ' 

Student Senate Advisor, Sharon Alter, 
said, "With Antoine winning by one vole, 



twie should never say cwies vote doesn't 
count If the election is close, one vote does 
count. In next years election, the candidates 
can use the closeness ot this years election 
results, to try and get a larger voter 
turnout 




Student Senate purchases class gift 



Ctiristliw Becktr 

STAfF WRITER 

The Harper CollcKe Student Senate voted 
.It lis ,\pril 4 meeting to purchase an emer- 
gencv phone bo\ to be donated to the 
College as a class gift 

The phone box contains a radio iivude 
that IS directly linked with public safety Jis 
patchers and officers. When the phone is 
picked-up, the dispatchers and oltiuTs will 
immediately be able to fuar what is ^omg 
oa 

The phone is not just for emcTgencies, but 
can be used lo handle routine requests such 
as keys kicked in a car, a car that won't start 
or a flat tire 

[>ue budget constraints, only one call 
box w js able lo be purchastni The call box 
costs $3,UXIH0 The rt^maininj; monev \\-ill 
be used to purchase five pann benches, 
which will cost around S2.350,(.W. 

Student Viiate officials arwi't sure when 
the emergency phone box and the picnit 
benches will arrive or where thev 11 be 
placed Tliese divisions will be diMussed at 
their next meeting 

Richard Gillette, a member ol the Boards 
of Trustee said, "I think its a verv thought- 
ful and practical gilt to help protect the safe- 
ty and the welfare of the students," 

Tlie Student Senate had a lot of enthusi- 
asm over purch.ismg the phone Caroline 
Saccuniannu, ['resident ot the Student 
Senale staltsi I hope that the schiH)l board 
will see Ifvat we found tfie money to pur- 
chase a phone. I hope they will follow our 
lead and budget to purchia.se more Safety is 
our main concern " Saccomanno hopes that 
fundraising campaigns of some sort will 




fMJir.' '"AUB0XES0F*IW«C*.INC. 

The Student Senate hopes that 
more caliboxes like this one will be 
Installed on campus. 

htvome an issue in the future to help pur- 
cfiase more phone boxes. 

Kevin King, Chief of Security said, "We 
are budgeting for one or two more phones 
for lWh/ci7 In addihon we have requested 
money from the life Safety Fund for call 
boxes lor all the parking lots, possibly ten 
more These phones are to imreasi' the safe- 
ty for stall and studenis I teel this will have 
J positive response " 

leanne Pankanin, Director of Student 
Actn ihes sjid, "I know the Student Senate 
has several items on the list I'm glad they 
reached a conseasus on this item, which 
they feel will result in improved safety for 
our students. I am curious to see if this pit)- 
gram is successful." 

Harper student Allison Kohn said, "1 feel 
every college should fiave safety phones. 
Why have they just thought about it now?" 



I 



Page 4 



Harper News 



The Harbinger 
April 19,19% 



Health Corner 



May Is National High Blood Pressure Month 

Get your bkxxl pressure checked or May 2, at llOO ajm. - 
l;flO p Jn. at *e foUotving campus locations: 

Buiiding A - Heath Service 

Building )- Theater Area 

Building L- Bookstore Hallway 

Buildit^ M- Humart Performance Lab 

Building A- Caieteria 

If you get your blood piessuie checked you can pick 
up a prize in Hetith Service! Also, at the cafeteria locaiton 
Health Service staff and Dietetic Technician students will 
be providing educabonat phjtnphlets, recipes and low- 
salt snacka at the Blood Pressure Education Table. 



Thcic't a killer on the \oose But it doe>n't carry a gun 
or a knife. This one is a silent killer called high blood pres- 
sure. 

High blood presmue is called the "silent kiiier" 
becaiMe you can have it for years without any symptoms. 
Tliat's why it's important to have your blood piessuiv 
checked at least every two years. 

Blood pressure is the result of two forces. One is creat- 
ed by your heart as it pumps blood into the arteries. The 
other is created by the arteries as they resist the blood 
flow from the heart. Like the nozzle on a water hoze, the 
arteries can contract or expand and change the flow of 
blood through them If they contract or press too much, 
the heart must work harder and blood pressure rises 

It's important to control high blood pressure because it 
can lead to heart attacks, strokes and kidney damage. 

In most cases the cause of high bltxid pressure is 
unknown. Tl» tendency toward high blood pressure 
seems to run in some families. And certain groups are 
more at risk than others. 

You can do a kit to prevent and cotttrol mild high 
bkwd pressure by taking self-help measures such as: 

• Losing weight (if cwerwcight) 

• Becoming more physically active 

• Moderating alcohol use 

• Cuttuig down on salt intake. 

A variety of new drugs may be prescribed at the 
upcoming bkxid pressure screenmg Together, we can put 
a stop to the silent killer. 

(Mtom portion €> 1993, Amtriam Heart Association) 



mSINESS 




ELMHURST 
COLLEGE 



/^ 



FtalEMm 



rts 



TuMday, 
May 14 



WwlnMday. 
May IS 



Thunday, 
Mm 16 



Friday. 
May 17 



Sdunlqr. 
May 18 



800-9>U 
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lliO-135 
1:48-3:30 
3:40-5 25 



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102cluan mgdassn 086.087.103 8:00 -SIS 

v^^*ff T-« • M-w-f T-n 

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During 
Ragulafty 

SctmUwt 
OaMTbn* 



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1240-1250 

M-W 
3:45-5 00 



T-n 

10 50-12:05 

T-R 
3«S-4!20 

T-R 
3:05-4:20 



M-W-f 
110O-115O 



2:25-3.40 



SPECWU.Y 
ARANGEO 



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Stressed out? Student Activities has the cure! 

Stop by the lounge area outside the Student Activities office for 

a game of pool, free movies, the video arcade, and the TV! 



Horpar'iNaw 

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(847)925-6000 

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You've worked hard. YouVe done welL 
But where do you go firom "here? 
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TOA I ■rl 11 jl I University, serving the northwest suburbs 
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Gwe us a call See how easj' and rewarding it 
is to go for a great finish at Rooaeveh Univeraty. 



Koosevc'll rniv(M'sil\' 



FINISH. 



_J 



A Roosevelt amnselor will mit 
Harper Cdltgt on Thunday, 
April ISOifrom 5:30 pm to 
8.-00PM ami Tuesday, 
April 30tk from 9:00 am to 
12:30 pm in building 1'. 



The dJOeretice between when you are caid 



where you want to be. 



Albert A Robin Campus, 2121 a Goebbert Rd. 
Arlington Heights, IL 60005 (847) 437-9200 exL 
Moving to SdtaumburgfifrfiM of 1996 

Midiigan Avenue Campus, 430 S Michigan Awe. 
Chicago, IL 60605 (312) 341-2000 



TheHaitnngir 
April 19, m> 



Fun P age 



Pages 




Harper Heck 



by Kathy Betts 



UAlA^MBETt /Trt> 



I-St ^' ^°<>»< AT 
FHE ^CTURE THcV 
LOOK ATME...SEE 
\tiO HOOD, MO ^» 

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i^rts & Entertainment 



The Harbinger 
April 19,19% 



On indecent broadcasts: where to draw the line? 



LMfl OWflMII 

ARTS & ENTGRTAMCNT EIXTOR 

One mominft in the not-MxliftUni 
piat. radio host Howard Slem madtt a 
penonal attack on Evergivcn Media's 
Larry Wert His commentary wa* pitv 
vuked by his own failure to break into 
ttw Chica(p> market on an Evergnsm- 
dwned station Stem alle]^ to thit 
day that Wert is completely ie»p<Hi»i- 
lil« for the tack of interest in the 
Chicago markt't 

Stem's hrt'Kidcaai that moming 
cons»sted ot his wiiWi^ that Wert 
would bv raped by males with the 
A11)S \iru^ btxome inlected with 
AIDS, arwl tut his tager while cmik- 
ing meat, hewby pasftinj; the AIDS 
virus tr '*-•- — • ot hi* iamily this 
brut.i! itiack resulled in 

Werfs .:ni!i,irrn bein(i( harasjied at 
whool. e\on a'minj? htjme in tear* 
every day bwjuse their schtMJimal** 
insisted iKit tht>ir father had AI06 
and that they were going to die 

The sad part ut that Howard Stem 
M jUMt one oi many persoiwlities who 
■ometiUMS broadcasts vulgar, otfen- 
»lve. or otherwi.^e inappropriate 
nnaterial Mancow MulWr and Rush 
Ltmbaugh are |ust two more exam- 
ple* of broadcaster* who tend to 
step over the line o^ decetKy 

"When it hurts people, that'< where 
1 hj\ c J pniblem it •H»m«-lhin>; t.in t 
be !~»td an»>ther way arul it s fdui j 



tianal even with vulgarity, then some- 
times that's okay, ' explains WCBR's 
lay Slem (no relation to Howard 
Stern I ]a\ Stem then stated that 
wmetimes broadcasters have to use 
obscene language if there Ls no i>ther 
way to drive the point across For 
example, in the Candleb<ix song 
"You", the phrase "f — vou" i> used 
several times, but in tKat pjrtuuUr 
case it has been deemed appaipriate 
because of the extremely potent anti- 
drug message 
ai^iociated with 
the song 

"Broadcasters 
shouM be able to 
entertain and 
mjofm without 
using >>'lg<>r 

wO'tds," said 

WCBR's Tony 
M o 1 i n a r o 
MiitiiMroateMid 

that tale-nighl tntiadcaslen are often 
able to get away with more because 
most kids are in bed and they don t 
have to worry as much about who's 
lislefung. 

WLLiP program director M.itt 
Bisbee agrees "After 10PM in a sjti- 
harbor' for bn»dcastcrs in that they 
can get aw.iv with mote However, 
juitl bt\.ius<' It ^ --.itf harlxrr hours 
d«ii"* not mt'dii that it > nkjy to viy the 
I word ■■ Bisbee went on to mjinlain 
that indecent broadcists can include 



personal attacks, graphic descriptions 
o* bodily hinctions and body parts 
and putting things in something. 
"Anytime you tell someone to put 
stinwthing IN something (i.e stick it 
up your butt) even without graphic 
terminology you're asking for trou- 
ble " 

Often the nature of material broad- 
cast dictates whether or not f>et>ple 
will advertise on a particular pro- 
gram 'We have clients who won't 
advertise on 



"Shows that run wild 
are the ones who get 
fined and lose advertis- 
ers and ultimately get 
fined by the FCC 

WLUP-FM Program Director 
Matt Bisbee 



Howard Stem, 
Ru-.h l-imbaugh, 
or other shows 
K-caus*' of the 
nature of the 
material," says 
Robert Carrison 
of Bender, 

Browning, l\>lby 
& Sanderson 
BistHt" also agrees 
that inappropriate broadcasts can 
scare away advertisers: "It's not gotxi 
entt!rtainment Wrong— we have to 
have advertisers to function ' 

Not only do shows which bnwd- 
cast questu>nable content run the risk 
of losing advertisers, they also run ihf 
risk of the station's license being 
revoked. The HCC sometimes cracks 
down on indecent broadcasts. In 
order for the FCC to get involved, 
sonu-one has to flag the show^lape 
the questionable content and send it 



to the KC Then, the FCC evaluates 
the material and sends notification to 
the radio station/ personality beii\g 
cited. It is then up to the station to 
decide what action to take with the 
broadcaster, and whether or not to 
fight the FCC actions 

Individual stations handle their 
own affairs differently. Depending on 
the seriousness of the offense, conse- 
quences handed down from stations 
range from a slap on the wrist, to an 
on-air apology, to fines, even dis- 
nussal from the radio station. Als<i, 
the FCC reserves the right to revoke 
the license of any broadcaster or radio 
station for any reason, or assess fines 
or cortsequences ot their own deter- 
miruhon. 

Bisbee explairted, "Shows tfvit run 
wild are the ones who get fined and 
lose advertisers and ultimately get 
flaggi>d by the FCC . think 
about what you're doing— if you 
think it's funny then fine, if it's 
pandering then stay away or you run 
the risk of gi'tting in trouble" 

However, the ultimate dec-ision on 
what IS inappropriate can truly be left 
up to the listener Many programs 
such as Howard Stem's show and 
Mancow MuUer > show are carried in 
syndication and doing quite well in 
the ratings. Harper employee Ken 
Dillard sums it up best: "If someone is 
offended by -sometfung said on the 
radio, they can always turn it off." 



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Page? 



Expand Your 
Horizons... 



Special Musicians Benefit on April 23 



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Laura Garrison 

WTS 1 ENTERTAtr*«NT EIMTOR 

The Chicago Park District 
has something to offer for 
many people who might not 
otherwise get to enjoy the gift 
of music. "Special Music By 
Special People" started a few 
years back when Chicago 
musician |oe Yost, who had 
just been hired by the park 
district to teach music classes, 
walked in the door. 

"When I walked in to 
teach the first i!as>, 1 was ter- 
nfiev.1", said 'iKst, who wasn't 
cjuite sure how to react to the 
peiiple in the class, most of 
whom are physically and /or 
mt-nlally challenged His job 
was to teach them music 

Yost lx'f;an workmg with 
the musmans, and word 
began \o j;ft around. The 
classes grew in populanty, 
and thev began actually com- 
p(»ing s*ings 

"Sometimi-s we come up 
with new stufi, and si>me- 
times we have bad days and 
we lust sit around singing 
Beatles stuff." explained Yost 
Original songs include "The 
Donut Song", "Color of 
love" and "Rocky". 

"Color of Love" had an 
interesting story behind it 
The class started coming up 
with lines, and I would 
rhyme them It was a collec- 
tive effort on the part of the 
enhre class," said Yost. 

Once the musicians began 




SfMClal Musicians perform 
fastlvai. 

composing stmgs, they began 
to put on performances Past 
performance credits have 
included the "Taste of 
Chicago" tistoal, as well as 
performing at their own ben- 
efit shows 

Yosts project recently 
received a grant which 
enabled the park districi to 
build its own studio The CD 
was mostly recorded there. 
"What's l-or lunch" is the 
name of the CD that has been 
eagerly awaited by the musi- 
cians for years. 

"When 1 got the CD's back 
fn>m the sUidio, 1 ttxik some 
of them in to show the kids 
This one guy who has Down 
Syndrome and can hardly 
speak saw the CD and the 
pictures and he somehow 
knew thai he was a part of it. 
He smiled this big gnn from 
ear to ear and hold the CD 
close to his heart. The kids ate 
all so proud of the CD," said 
Yost. 

This \ ear's benefit will 



PHOTO CCXJRTESV OF JOE YOST 

at the Taste of Chicaeo 

take place at Martyr's (3855 
N Lincoln, Chicago) on 
Tuesday April 23 Dotirs will 
open at 7p.m. The CD release 
partv IS a major part of this 
year s benefit, which will alsti 
include live music So far the 
Special Musicians are slated 
to perform at 4pm.. with the 
Voodoo Kings coming on 
artiund 445 or so Other fea- 
tured performers will include 
Cathy Richardson, Nicholas 
Tremulis, and The Insiders. 
Ten Hemmert of WXRT radio 
will be hosting this year's 
event 

For more information tm 
the benefit or the CD, contact 
Joe Yost at Welles Park, 
(312)742-7411. Tickets and 
CDs are both priced at 
$10.(X1, which is tax 
deductible Donations (also 
tax deductible) are also 
accepted— mail contributions 
to Welles Speaal Music Fund, 
2333 W. Sunnyside, Chicago, 
IL 60625. 



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''■y 



Commentary 



The Harbinger 
April 19, 19% 



Our View 



An agenda for 
Student Senate: 
Creditability 

The recent Student Senate elections 
were a success as far as voter participa- 
tion IS concerned. Over 190 voters cast 
ttieir ballots for the 1^6-1997 Student 
Senate and Student Trustee. It's not 
spectacular, but it sure beats last 
spring's turnout of 4.? votes 

However, the controversv surround- 
ing the elections has cast a shadow 
over the small gains that have been 
made. Are we in for more trouble with 
the Student Senate? Will personality 
clashes and bickering among senators 
remain the norm? 

The Harbinger challenges newly 
elected Senate President Caroline 
Saccomanno to take control over the 
Senate and give Harper College stu- 
dents the representation that they 
deserve. We also challenge each and 
every student to hold the Senate 
accountable for their actions, or lack 
thereof, throughout the year. 

Remember that the Senate, and the 
Student Trustee, represent the students' 
interests to the administration. It is the 
students' responsibility to make sure 
that they inform the Senate as to what 
those interests are. Representation is a 
two-way street. The Harbinger 
pledges to assist students and the 
Senate in their efforts to attain their 
goal of achieving an effective form of 
student government. 

Is the Student Senate ivady to do its 
part? Are you, the studtmts. ready to 
do yours? 



Editorial Board 



The Harbinger 

Acting EditOf (nonet ionO'flnen 

Bwness Manager . . . Valerie Wevers 

Managing Editor DavePUnp 

NewsEdrtof Xilie Thompson 

Arts & Emertamment Editor Laura Garrison 

Sports Edrtor Sijsan Rademacher 

CopyEditor open 

Features Editor open 

Faculty Advisor HmnanlSctitosslMrg 



Is this how we're winning the war on crime? 



fonO'Srim 
The Ed's Vim 

Gone are the days when 
cnminab paid for their 
crime in a way thai could 
actually be called punishment 
"Hard time" has tjeen replaced 
with weight rooms, libraries that 
put many local examples to 
shame, cable television, health 
can? coverage that t>eats what 
many iaw-abiding citizens have, 
and lawsuits over ttie portions of 
fcKx) served Boy. we sure are 
winning the war on crime 

By now you've pri>bably 
heard about the illegal aliens who 
got clubi>ed to within an inch of 
their lives in Cahfomia after 
attempting to evade authorities. 
You've probably also heard of the 
red carpet treatment we've given 
them because of it. Where else 
but in America can people speak 
out about being so determiived to 
fight crime yet be so compassion- 
ate to those who cause it? 

The "victims" were illegal 
aliens that led tfie police on a 
high-speed chase, reaching 
speeds in excess of 100 miles per 
hour, while throwing things at 
the police cars in pursuit. Thev 
caused several collisions along 
their drive. Upon being caught, 
the police struck the two passen- 
gers outside of the cabin of their 
pickup truck several times with 
their clubs And now, instead of 



rewarding these men for their 
actions, we're raking them over 
the coaLs as if they are the bad 
guys! 

A lot of civil rights activists 
clamor about how their rights 
were violated Someone should 
remind these ptMple that the 
"victims" an? not United States 
citizens, so they are not covered 
by the same rights that protect 
us If my vehicle and /or perscin 



"This incident could 
have sent a very posi- 
tive message. But 
nooo, we had to show 
unjust pity. 



was involved in one of the acci- 
dents they caused. 1 assure you 
that the wrath 1 would bring 
upon them would make a club- 
bing seem petty. 

Thousands of foreigners 
immigrate into the Uruted States 
each year (the right way) and go 
on to tiecome responsible, 
respectful citizens. But 1 just can't 
see a bunch of trouble makers 
who think they're better than 
those who go through tfie proper 
channels for citizenship becom- 
mg pillars of our society. What I 
do see is our country's over- 
stressed welfare system and other 



precious resources getting taxed 
by people who aren't entitled to 
them They create trouble for us 
and give their country a bad 
name. 

This incident could have sent 
a very positive message. It could 
have let the world know ttiat we 
are serious at>out slopping the 
flow of illegal aliens pouring 
through our tiorders. It would 
have shown everyone what hap- 
pens when you break the law in 
America. But no, we had to show 
unjust pity. 

Of course, this is just one 
example of the slime of this coun- 
try (and continent) getting away 
with every crime under the sky 
tiecause we are so easy on crimi- 
nals. If you want another exam- 
pW, look to the standoff in 
Montana. Or the Menendez 
brothers' trial /fiasco. 

1 find it strangely amusing 
how so many people can com- 
plain about crime and yet be so 
easy on the criminals that are 
caught. Until we start getting 
tough on the slime we manage to 
catch, it's only going to get 
worse. 

To the officers involved in the 
chase, I commend you for your 
actions while in the line of duty. 
It's officers like you that keep our 
country safe. To all illegal aliens 
or anylx)dy thinking of liecomiixg 
one, enter my t>eloved country 
the right way or stay out 




tlOMI 

nauocimu am.* news 



Staff Writers and Assistants 



Chris Bateman. Christine Becker, Kathy Betts. 

Tammy Bogon. IW. Fuller. 

Veronica Gon/alez, Rosemane Hylton 



General Policies 



rim Hartmg0r a m* sludani puOMation for ttw Harper College campus com. 
mwity. putiltitMd bt weMtfy ttnu^noul ttw sctwd year e<cept durng hotKlays 
and tmm enams. n» paper m distrtjuteu free to all itudenis. faculty and 
administratioa The Hmtmiger's sole purpose is to provide me Harper commu- 
nity iMtn tnforrmtion pertamr* to tne campus and its surrounding comi««- 

»y 

UttmWay 

TTm NarM^fermclcames letters to the edttof and repnes to our editonats. 
Letters must M si|ned arxi nciude a social security nunBer. Signatures tuMI 
I* mntrtield upon request. Aii letters are lulliect to editir«. 



Pnxkjcts and MTwcm aOnenisad n 7?Mi HwHr««rare not n««s«aniy 
entorted Dy We editors of tms paper, fw by me college aaTwHstrstlon or 
Board or Deectors, mquries should be IbnMRtcd diractly to the MvwtlMr. 
«« M pwshMM an ■( tne dncretlon of the consuner. 



MaiHr« Address: 

The Harbinger William Rainey Harper College 

1200 West Algonquin Road 

Palatine, 1 60067-7098 

RnneNunbers: 

business office: (847)925-6460 

news office: (847) 925-6000 x2461 

fax: (847)925-6033 



oopyrl^ 1996; The Hvt*«er. 
ARrltfiUreaarvad. 



'KUrbin§|ir 
ipril 19, 19W 



CumwMita ry 



Page 9 



The "Gilded Age" claims Rostenkowski 



ITW. FMiIrr 



1n>in the tune he entered congrKW aver 6uTty- 
\ five years tffo, until his recent indktment for 
misusing official funds and stealing money 
Ifroan the Hotue Poai Office, Dan Roslenlwwski 
■had been conndavd a hero by many in his. the 
Ififth'districtof Oiicago A man to look up to, 
I want to shake hands with; point out to your chil- 
Idien and hope thev grow up to be like. 

He was the man, and as chairman of the House 
I Ways and Means Committee, he enjoyed power 
I and prt^lige equakKJ to, if m>l surpassed by. at 
I tunes, the President of the Unitcsi Staliis. 

Now he is just another corrupted potitidan; a 
I statistic; a renmant of the once famous Qlded 
I Age. 

A man who could have asked for, and 
obtained, anything he wanted by way of legal pto- 
I cession, in his insipidly jeiune betvavior detracted 
I from his responsibilities (aruj ivquirpments), <inly 
to find lumself on the front steps of a federal cour- 
thouse, facmg a multitvide of reporters wtule a 
cold rain (symbolK-ally) poured down on him, so 



he could explain to his once loyal supporters that 
even though he made some irremissible, monu- 
mental mistakes, he was merely being "smgled 
out" for the purpose by which "to be held up by 
law enforcement as an example" ot what happens 
to those who do wrong. 

The most provocative, and telling, manifesta- 
tion provided from the courtroom where he had 
been castigated (and whittled down to size) by the 
judge was his postulation of the rules and regula- 
tions that he took an oath to uphold, becau.se as he 
•aw it, stealing, defrauding, and ghost payrolling 
were merely "A practice that was oiKe common 
in congress*. 

Not only has he admitted to corruption being 
rampant in congress, but he is using it as an 
excuse to abate fus demoralized judgements. 

In effect, h*- is saying that because it (corrup- 
tion) is "there", why should he be to blame tf he 
uses is; especially when everyone else around him 
is doing the same. 

It is as If the Gilded Age had never wfiotly 
been vanquished, but instead thnved and became 
eiKulturated. indoctrinated, and celebrated in our 
•ociety and within all walks of politics, from the 



local tevel to the federal level so much so that it 
was unnecessary for corruption to travel incogni- 
to. And why should it; for if the voters are t¥)t apt 
to put a stop to it, why should the politicians. 

Perhaps it's a stn>ke of irony that Dan 
Rostenkowski should be the one who is headed of 
to jail aivl not the real criminal which is us; we 
gave politicians free access to corruption and 
blindly looked the other way when we knew it 
was occurring. 

And although he may never enter f>olitics 
again lor the remainder of his life, Rostenkowski 
still can hold up high his head and look to the 
bright, sun-filled future and remind himself that 
not all is obsolescent; because two years from now 
while we, the honest, law-abiding citizens sweat 
and labor 80 hours a week at two separate jobs in 
the hope we can put food on the table and pay oui 
bills, Dan Rostenkowski (who will have already 
paid his "debt" to society) will be living off his 
S1(X),000 a year pension. 

Is it a wonder that people turn to politics when 
all else fails. It us the one true institution where 
even if you don't get away with the crime you still 
are amply rewarded 



The truth is out there- 
you just need to find it 



student supports GLB choice 
of refusing to admit reporter 



Kenneth Dilknl 
Guest Writer 

In a political «m of coBipUining 
aiKl whining about candidates, 
media and partisanship, it's ironic 
'hat the general public conhnues to 
i-ly on sound biles and polls to make 
:noat of its decisiont. 

How else to explain 72 perewit of 
•he r\ation still believing the economy 
^ in either only fair or poor condi- 
■inn? 

What other reason could there be 
■or President Clinton tt> hold a dou- 
ble-digit lead when 
little u\'er a year ago 
he was at a recont- 
■ iw in public 
jpproval polls' 

What otfHT wjv 
could 15 percent of 
the voting publh; be 
duped into thinking; 
Ross Perot is still i 
viable candidate for 
the presidency? 

The television, 
that great messenger of information, 
has become our main source for infor- 
mation on ptilitKs and candidates. 
Voters now rely on the remote control 
to help them decide w hn gets in 
which office. 

SiMne unseen pixel -like continental 
divide stole library cards iiiid mjj;a- 
zines from the majontv ai AmerKans' 
lives, replacing them with lik--»ized. 
Holl^-wood produced mini-epics, 
kiK>wn to the public as political spots, 
engineered to win Academy awards. 

If the trend continues, 1 look for- 



If s kinda ironic that 
the most poignant 
line describing the 
search for answers 

conies from a televi- 
sion shot 



ward to seeing (insert Seinfeld cast 
member here) promoting his or her 
candidate. 

Jerry Seinfeld: "Hi, I'm Jerry 
ScinMd and I'm here to ask you to 
vote for (insert candidate rume here \ 
Not thjl there's anything wrong with 
that" 

That would tit perfectly during an 
episode of ER m which the doctors 
try to revive the flagging candidate's 
career. 

A great tie-in. And it jjujrjntit's to 
generate money for the candidate and 
more useless sound-bite information 
for the general elec- 
torate. 

Expanding 
lUSt a bit, politicians 
will fventuallv have 
iiiovif tie-ins. somf 
serious, some related 
only in geographical 
kKation 

Now playing: 
In theater one. 
Forrest Gump with a 
L-airifn ,ipfH\irance bv 
Bill Clinton, in thejter twn, i.nimpv 
Old Men starring Bob [Xiliv 

I'll have to cut this short a- it s 
hme to go gather more informafRin 
on the candidates How else am I sup- 
posed to know that President Clinton 
kept his promise and. under his 
administration, almost eight miUion 
jobs, dout^le what he promised were 
created? 

It's kinda ironic that the most 
poignant line describing the search 
for answers comes from a television 
show The truth is out there. 




I applaud the Gay, Ix-sbian, 
Bisexual (CLB) group for excluding 
a heterosexual Harbinger reporter 
from tfieir meeting (April .S issue) 
i would support them in excludmg 
any reporter showing up unan- 
nounced to cover a meeting w ith- 
out prior group consent. By nature, 
certain groups require the option of 
anonymity for participants 

For a reporter to show up at the 
GLB meeting and expect co>.>pera- 
tion is naive. Affectional prefer- 
ence is the source of discrimination 
in many arenas, including in hous- 
ing, hiring and general ta-atment 
Until this changes, gay, lesbian and 
bisexual students deserve a safe 
haven for airing their concerns 
without the threat of being involun- 
tarily "outed " 

Perhaps if Rose Marie Hylton 
approached the GLB group differ- 
ently, she could attend and report 
on their meeting. If no one attend- 
ing wanted his or her name in 
print, would the article still be writ- 
ten? If, in addition, Hylton were 
not allowed to describe these stu- 
dents with any specific identifying 
details, such .is age, phvsic.il 
description or an?a of study, would 
the meeting still be covered'' If the 
attendees requested right of refusal 
or editing nghts on the final piece 
to assure th 

e pnvacy of members, would the 
Harbinger editorial staff make 
changes or offer to kill the story? 

I would like to see coverage of 
GLB group meetings if the 
Harbinger staff can meet require- 
ments imposed by the group. I ask 
that the GLB group meet this chal- 
lenge and create terms under which 
the Harbinger can cover their meet- 
mg. Perhaps some students on 
campus need to hear about this 
group and to know it is a safe 
haven. Perhaps certain students 




will attend meetings and say they 
are heterosexual because they are 
afraid to say the words, "I think 
I'm gay." out loud 

Further, 1 would urge fiarper 
Student Activities to support this 
group financially if student interest 
is at an appropriate level. A 
Student Activities spokesperson 
confirmed that Harper supports 
activities which cater to specific 
ethnic or raaal groups. "There is an 
Alcoholics Anonymous group 
sponsored by Health Services 
which has closed meetings. 
Although most Harper groups are 
open, not all students would be 
comfortable or intercshng in 
atteiviing. In addition to GLB, 
future groups 

might form which exclude certain 
students, such as a support group 
for women who have been sexually 
assaulted. Student Activities clari- 
fied that since Harper activities ane 
funded through student fees rather 
th.in the government, open meet- 
ings are not k'gally required. And 
tfiis is fine with me. 

Down the line, if GLB is success- 
ful in becoming an ongoing student 
activity, 1 would urge them to do 
educatioiul outreach into the het- 
erosexual community. This might 
increase awareness of the issues 
homo- and bi- sexuals face, especial 
ly on<ampus, and create a more 
open atmosphere After all, some 
of my best friends live in closets, 
and a closet is a suffocating place to 
live. 

Janet R. Fryer 

The Harbinger stands behind its 
reporter and story. -Ed. 



■~iiA. 



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April 19, 19961 



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The Harbinger 
April 1», IWt 



Sports 



Page 11, 



Athletes of the Week 



: Adrim AMxAl 
SfmtTnckmtd fUld 
V«Mka<: March 20-27 



1V«t» tcoond place fin- 
in the lOOm and 200in 



NaMc: RobThompwn 
Spelt BaaetMll 
WMkef: April 3-10 



: Toated a 1-0 ihulout 
Rock Valley 



Neaic:john Amaro 
Sport: Men's Tennis 
Wtackef :Much27-Apnl3 
K b unbeaten at No. 4 



singes 



Finalists for Athlete of the Year 

Men: Josh Lettiere, Jeremy 
Roach, Lance Parsons and 
Kevin Howard. 
Women: Susan Day, Christa 
Rommel. Denise Hengels and 
Ramile Caputo. 



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Track and Field Results 
Chicagoland Championships 



Decathlon 


Dan Anderson 


7th place 


Javelin 


Louis Garcia 
Brian Bolton 


1st place 
3rd place 


200 m 


Louis Garcia 


4th place 


100 m 


Brian Bolton 


6th place 


Hammer 


Henry Nuguid 


9th place 



$300,000 Brunswick 
World Toumament of Champions 



TV Finals: 



Doors Open: 
Reichert Cup Finals: 
General Admission: 



Live on ABC-TV 

Saturday, April 27, 19% 

2-3:30 pm (CST) 

From Harper College Athletic Center 

Ham 

12-1 pm 
$15 



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arper Sp orts 



Hg»12» William Ralrwy Harpw CoMege » April 19, 1996 



Swimming program cancelled 

SHMA RSdMUClMf DuPaep and TnKin. av^nv fmm njstinnAlc 3 *timAa.*ima All. r-^iA C*.««..^L: :- i^i : . 



SiKMTSEnTOR 

The Harper College L>ivis)on of 
Wrliness and Human IVrtomiance 
has annuunced that thi" swimming 
and diving pn)grams will b«' can- 
celled after this season. 

)erry Cnilham. the Dean of the 
Division ot Welbess and Human per- 
formance, Mid that a lack of interet.! 
is one of the reasons behind the can- 
ceUation of the program 

"The numbers have gone down 
coaiistently year after year Plus, we 
don't have any competition, said 
Gotham. 

Harper was one of only three 
schools m northern Diinois to field a 
team for lf»e 19% seaMm. The otfwr 
two schooLi were the CtiUege of 



DuPage and Tnton. 

Coaches Gordon Aukerman and 
Tom Strzewski were praised tor their 
"excellent coaching." Strzewski 
(<nned the paigram just this year 

Ckitham said, "Gordon had some 
excellent team-i in the past." 

The members of the 1 W5 women's 
swimming team were named as the 
Athletes of the Year by The lUrhn,;n 

The women's team went undefeat- 
ed from 1'W2-1W.S m regular seawn 
meets 

They also earned a regional cham- 
pionship and a fourth place finish at 
nationals. 

The team also included 11 All- 
Americans and two national champi- 
ons 

Susan Day was ihe shining star for 
the 1996 women's team. Day walked 



away from nationals a three-tinne All- 

Amencan in the -KKI individual med- 
ley, the S(» and the \bS(). 

Day qualified for the maximum 
number of events at nationals (.1) She 
finished third m the 1650. 

It w .IS the highest placement of an 
Illinois swimmer, male or female, at 
the national champioaships 

Day also broke her nvvn vIkwI 
records m the IhSO and 40I-) individual 
medleys 

Strzewski joined the coaching statt 
tor the 19% seast>n following a suc- 
cessful career at the high schi>ol le\'el 

Strzewski spent three years as a 
diving coach at Hinsdale South high 
school wliere he placed all but one 
seiuor diver at an NCAA Division I 
school. 

"Diving is a very relaxing sport," 



said Strzewski in an interview priorj 
to the start of the 19% season. 

Strzewski also described the team| 
as hard working while compliment- 
ing the quality of Harper's program 

Harper's atfjetic program will not I 
be short a sport for the l'Wv-97 acad- 
emic year 

Harper will be adding a women si 
SI veer team in the fall. The Wellness I 
[pulsion is currently searching for a[ 
coach tor the team. 

Mens basketball, football and I 
Softball are also looking for new I 
coaches tor next season The tixitball I 
team is searching for two new assis- 
tant coaches 

Harper is hoping to combine one I 
of the head coiiclung positions with I 
that of a full-hme lastructor in the | 
Physical Educahon department. 



Hot bats keep baseball t eam rolling 



SPORTS EaTOR 

Opposmg pitcher** tix>k a heating 
last week when the baseball team s 
bats caught hre 

The Hawks improved their Kcotd 
to 10-13 by winning eight out of nine 
games over a six dav period 

The Ul-run slaughter ruU 
invoked agamst VVaubonxv, ;.f,,.. 
and Waukeshaw The rule stales that 
the game ends when one team h.is a 
lead *>f 10 runs or more at the end of 
the htth or sixth inning 

The bats were hot as (he Hawks 
scorett in double figun-s five times 
Wauboastv was hit the hardest k;iv - 
ing up IS runs in 10 innings ol i 

"The wind w. s blowing out. 
coach Norm C.arretl "Then again, it 
was blowing out for them 
(Wauboasee) tiKi " 

The first half of tfie double header 
against Wauboasee was a home run 
derby with the Hawks knocking in 
five home runs. 

Marty Michalisko ((^lenbard 
North) i>ndt\f the game with a grand 
slam. 

"CXir pitchers kept the ball on the 




PHOTO BY S)JSAH RAKMACMER 



Right fielder Josh Lettlere's practice swings paid off when he 
hit a three-run triple to beat Rock Valley 8-6 on April 9. 

ground and we hit the ball well, " said 
Garrett. 

Derek Genther (Schaumburg), 
i;reg Haul (Prospect), Josh Lettieie 
(St Charles) and Siott Barone (Flk 
Gro\e) each dnlled two-run homers, 
leaving Rob Provost (Prospect) the 



odd man out with a three-run homer 
Haut hit two doubles in the sec- 
ond game agamst VVaubonM-e and 
Harper's only home nm at Elgin. 

Aaron Brossett (Elk Grove), Matt 
Nardiello (Conant), and Provost 
pegged doubles on the road at Elgin. 



Baseball scorecard 



Harp«rl 
Rock Valley 

Harper 8 
Rock Valley 6 



Harper 18 
Waubonsee 5 

Harper 17 
Waubonsee 6 



Harper 8 
Elgin 7 

Harper 12 
Elgin 1 



Harper 15 
Triton 10 

Triton 3 
Harper 2 



Triton didn't fair anv better as the 
Hawks sent their first (our batters lo | 
the plate in each of the first four 
innings oi game one TweK e men 
steppi'd up to the plate m the second 
inning as Harper defeated the Trojaas 
15-10. 

Harper's only loss of the week 
came against Triton in the second 
game of their double header The 
Hawks were held to only Iwn runs on 
twi> hits against the tonteience s 
leading pitcher in wias and strike- 
outs 

"He's a a-al tough pitcher," said 
Garrett. 

Harper's defense Isn't anything to 
-nee/e at, either Pitcher Rob 
hompson pitched a 1-0 shutoii 
against KcKk Valley as well being the 
winning pitcher in the first game at 
Elgin. 

Thrid baseman Matt |onas 
(Buffalo tirovel started a crucial dou- 
ble play in the second inning. 
Wauboastv had men on first and sec- 
ond with no outs when Jonas grabbed 
a line drive, stepped on third, then 
threw to second for the force out. 

"They never threatened again," 
said Garrett. 



Harper 14 
Waukeshaw 4 



I 



.„-«1?« 



The Harbinger 

the voice of harper college V.^ 



rlT » mv*,MX' 



wtotiwii 



acuity protest contract terms 



ThonpMn 

A stall in ttmtnct negpti- 

pTompted ov«?r tOO 

faculty tTHfmbers to 

cket the Boani ot Trustees 

.on April 25 

Pietudent ot the Facult\ 

' Clorgc E Evdns prp- 

nted the board with a peti- 

signed by 4lm«wt tOO 

nt ot tocutty mvmbers 

couraging the board to 

ijdiy m^jotjali' a new corv- 

The current thret- year 

niract expires m Augu»it 

Negotiations started in 

Inuary, but reached an 

over the salary 

t-dule. Chief negotiator, 

Keres Mid, the boaid 

i offering on uniust pfOfXM- 

I to Haipv faculty. 




PHOTO BY Sl&A.\ !iAi*.MACHER 

Faculty m«inb«r* unify In the caf«rt«rla b«fora the 
Board of Truatoos meeting 



The terms of the new 
Mlary schedule were out- 
lined in a letter by Keres and 
co-chief negotiator, Paul 
Holdaway ai\d given to the 



board. The letter sbled that 
there would be a zero per- 
cent raise to the schedule the 
first yew, leas than one per- 
cent the second, ind slightly 



mor«^ than one percent the 
third vear 

Kires said the faculty is 
unified and committed 
about the issues jt hand 
"The tacull\ would never 
stnke because it would dam- 
age the students (but) if the 
board doesn't continue t«i 
negotiate in gtxxl taith— It's 
their ball — if they thniw it to 
sfriki-- we will 

In ri-spoase lo the faculty 
picket line that wound 
throuph the board-nwm and 
out inli> the hallway, 
Lawrence Moats. Chairman 
of the Ro.ml said. "Your 
message is very clear." 

Moats added that the 
board has fairly bargained 
prior agreements, and will 
continue to bargain in good 
faith." 



rormer Student Trustee 

lari Solarte 
kominated to the 
llinois Board of 

ligher Education 
Page 2 

|Mr-ln-fte«i«w SpMlal: 

list of the top ten 
tories of the past 
chool year, 1995/19% 
f ages 5 

and EntartaiiNMnt: 
lael McDermott 
formed before a full 
luilding J theater 
fage7 

yling Feature: 

interview with the 
irst Lady of the state 
I a-nda Edgar 
[age 11 

' News —. PagM 1-4 
loar End t fiBl e l — Pago 8 

a E Pagoo 6-7 

Pi«at 

I Pago Pago 9 

Pago 10 

vllng Spoeiai . Pago U 
P^al2 



Hrirhinref li 



Senate President 
quits under pressure 



Bili Wennington visits 
campus for bowiing 



MMSniW 

Under preasune from a possible 
ia^achment by the Harper College 
Student Senate, President Paul Wyer 
fesigned effective April 30. Treasurer 
Ryan McGraw said an impeachment 
hranng was to be held on Ute same day. 

Allegations by senate officials that 
Wyer didn't attend board meetit>gs. prop- 
erly maintain office hours, or follow up 
on his nnail, are all grounds for impeach- 
ment as outlined by the senate by-lines. 

Wyer declined to comment on his res- 
ignation or the alki^tions made by the 

"He (Wyer) just lost interest" Mc Graw 
said. "It's unfortunate we had to go this 
far.' 

Pf«sident-elect Caroline Saccomanno 
will assuiTw the duties of the presidency 
effective April K, due to Wyer's resigna- 
tion. 

McCraw said the setule was unaware 
that Wyer was neglecting his respotwibil- 
ities until Student Activities officials 
asked them to begin checking Wyer's 
mail. That's the icaaon it took us so long 
lo start Ihe impeadunent process," he 
said. 

Wyer's letiignatian isn't the first set 
hack Miifered by the Senate this year. In 
October, former Senate President. 
Stephan Paulson and former Vice- 
President, Victor Morales both resigned 
from their posts. "None of us realued 
what tieing on the senate was all about," 
McCraw said. "But now we're ready to 
get down to businesB.' 



S>>ORTSB)m» 

What does a Chicago Bull do on an off 
day dunng the NBA playofls? Some play 
folf, but center Bill Wennington's appro- 
oation of bowling brought him to Harper 
C<dlege for the Brunswick Work! 
Tournament of Champions Saturday, 
Afnil27. 

'I ei^oy watching it," said 
V^fennington. 111 stop and watch it if it's 
on TV. I juat wish that 1 could bowl bct- 

Bowtiitg is one of the activities tttat 
Wermington and his teammates ei^oy 
whtfe traveling during a season that can 
conceivabiy laat for nine months. "You 
also have frieiwls in the different towns, 
so you sperKl time catching up with peo- 
ple. We try to relax and not talk about 
taaiotball," said Wennington. 

"T^'ve been trying to treat things as 
busmess as usual this season, but the 
media attention 1Mb y«ar has been ridicu- 
lous," he added. 

'You can't look ahead or overlook 
tams,* added WIennfatgton. He said that 
an attitude like that can get teans into 
trouble. 

WInnington spent his college career at 
St Johns Uiuveraity in New York playing 
akraide Chris MuUins and against 
Patrick Ewing. He spent two years play- 
ii^ pfofessionally in Italy before joining 
the Ddbs Mavericks for five seaaona. 
From there, Wennington spent a year on 
Om -Wot Coaat playing for the 
see BUU. on page 11 



Harper hosts 
Tournament of 
Champions 

Julie Thompson 

NtWS EDITOR 

For the second straight 
year. Harper s Athletic 
Center was transformed into 
a bowling arena for The 
Brunswick Tournament of 
Champions on April 27 

Crowd favorite, fifth 
seeded Dave D'Entremont, 
captured the title defeating 
tirst scvded Dave Arnold in 
front o( a crowd of 4,140 peo- 
ple. 

To accommodate the 
event, which was televised 
live on ABC. Brunswick had 
to construct four specially 
designed lanes complete 
with ball retun>s and pin set- 
ters. 

The arena setting proved 
to be beneficial for 
D'Entremont who said, "1 
love bowling in aretu's...the 
crowd really pumps you up." 

Among the spectators 
watching the tournament 
was the First Lady of the 
State of Illinois, Brenda 
Edgar. "Bnmswick has been 
very generous by giving a 
large donation to children 
who are in protective care," 
she said. "It's very exciting to 
be here (at Harper). I love 
it!" 

Also attending the tour- 
nament was Chicago Bulls' 
center. Bill Wermington who 
took time out of the NBA 
playoff schedule. He said, "I 
heard the tournament was at 
Harper so I stopped by. I 
enjoy watching good ath- 
letes." 

After D'Entremont's 

tournament win, Edgar, 
Wennington, PBA officials, 
bowlers and other VIP's 
gathered in the building A 
cafeteria. 

The dining area was 
turned into a VIP lounge, 
serving a much different fare 
than usual including: a wide 
variety of hordourves, crab 
claws, shrimp, and cham- 
pagne punch 

College President, Paul 
N. Thompson said, the team 
work of tfie staff was excel- 
lent in preparing for such a 
big event. 

"It's just amazing how 
Brunswick got it all together 
in less than three days," he 
said. 



A Room 3fi7 Business Phone' a47/925fi460 News Phone HM 



'S fionn »?4fii 



P'ffa 



Harper News 



The Harbingd 
May 3, 19 



Experts from mass communications fields discuss how to get starte( 



KbnbwiM Wawak 

HMONXR CORRESPONXNT 

The Journalism Depar- 
tment hosted a Careers in 
Communications panel on 
Tuesday, April 9, as part of Ac 
Caner Expo % The panel 
included professionals from 
graphic arts, multimedia |our- 
nalism and public relations 



Harper Happenings 



fields. 

On hand were Martin 
Krohne a computer design 
director who designs point of 
purchase displays and custom 
children premiums. Tom 
Valeo, a theater cntic for the 
Daily Herald, Allen Tatara, 
senior audio and multimedia 
director from Lucin 

Technologies. Tom 



Hernandez, a reporter for the 
Pioneer Press, and Patricia 
Vandenanck, a public relations 
representative from Braginaw 
Public Relations in Palatine 
rounded out tht- panel 

In definmg your career 
choices Krohne said, "Look for 
what you really like doing, 
that should be your guide 
Don't let the tools guide you. 




Solarte earns nomination 

In an unprecedented move by the Harper 
Board of Trustees. l«»95-l'>% Student Trustee 
Man Solarte will be nominated to the lllini>i> 
Board of Higher Fdui.ition 

A letter commend mj; S>lartc tor hur I'wm- 
plary service to the board over the past year 
will be sent to Gov Iim Hdgar 

Surprised by the letter, S)Urte said, ' ft •- 

J an honor to be noinmateil 

I unanimously bv the 

board, but it's also .i huge 

responsibility" 

Treasurer tor the 
Harper Student Senate, 
Ryan McCraw said, 
"Mari did an excellent job 

Marl Sotarto '^ trustee and the board 
honored her well." 
As for her year of service as a student 
trustee, Solarte said, "I've gained much more 
than I ever gave." 



Thorson to replace IManke 

Harper College President Paul N 
Thompson announced the selection of Judith 
A. Thorson as the Vice President of 
Administrative Services. Thorson will replace 
^fe^lon Manke, who will retire from Harper 
mjune. 

"During the interview 
process, Judy's credentials 
clearly distinguished her 
trom the field of candi- 
dates," said Thompson. 
'V/e are pleased to have 
her as part of the Harper 
Coiltge team " 



Harbinger staff rewarded 

The Harbinger earned recognition as 
the second best new spaper in the state by the 





PHOTO BV JU.IE THOMPSON 

Editor-ln-Chief Jon O'Brein (right) 
r«ci«ve* ono of tho award* (above) 

Illinois Community College Journalism 
Association. 

The ICCJA's conference, held in 
Springfield on Sunday, April 21 and April 22, 
was the backdrop of an award-filled weekend 
for The Harbinger, which won nine total 
awards including second and third for edito- 
rials. 

Editor-in-Chief, Jon O'Brien received first 
and second place accolations for "Computer 
Graphics." Sports Editor Susan Rademacher 
had the best "%>orts News Story", and a sec- 
ond place "Single Photo", respechvely 

Laura Garrison, Arts & Entertainment 
Editor, finished second in the "Arts" category, 
with an article on Poi Dog. Kathy Setts was 
recognized as a second place recipient for 
"Freehand Cartoon". 

The Harbinger finished tied for second 
with The Chronicle (College of Uke County), 
behind co-winners The CourierfCollege of 
DuPage) and The Observer (Moraiiv; Valley 
College). COD was the recipient of the most 
awards, taking home 11 respechvely. 



Judith ThorMMi 



Mmtv JSellie's; 



M\ rlurpBT OoWsga students; find simff 

*" tbobWb 25% off lunch tind cJlns-lr^ 

Qfdars; racgiyg free .sjodsi. 



•••Enpy the opening of our beer garden on Memorial Day weekend* 
The featured band on May 30 is Mr. Meyer's. 



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Durty hkBie's is located at 55 N. Bothwell m downtown Palatine. You can 

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have a strong scmse of design." 
Hernandez discussed how 
to get involved in a newspa- 
per 

He said, "Have clips, (there 
is) no Hme to train you on the 
job. (there is) too much at 
stake m print journalism, (and 
one) needs a journalism or 
communication dt»gree." 
Khrone said the future of 



the graphics profession, 
future of graphics careers is i 
the "Web" design for tf 
Internet and multi-media CI 
Rom," he said. 

Despite their varied bacM 
grounds, the panelists ag 
all around that the key to 
career in communicaHons 
early experience and voli 
teering when you can. 



Northwestern I 'niversiiy Summer Session '% 



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ELMHURST 
COL LEGE 

110 nMJsniCT Avi: . ii>aHi.iK>T. a. uioi. 



TheHaitringtr 
May3,H96 



Hwner News 



Page 3 



Blue Bow promotes child abuse prevention 



KiMbwIy Zank 

HfWBMGER CORRESraCCNT 

Think! Wash negahve feel- 
ings away as you scream in 
the shower. Shout, "I'm 
30O00O angry." Pound on a 
mattress. These are just some 
of the things one can do 
instead of hitting Of scream- 
ing, according to Parents 
Anonymous, a child abu.s«^ 

I prevention program 

Today's children are grow- 
ing up in an environment that 
IS overwhelmed with vio- 
lence; one in which parents 
and siblings resort to physical 
or verbal abuse, to express 
their emotions. In fact, every 
13 seconds a child IS abused or 
neglected and each day at 
least three childrt-n die from 
such brutality, »jys Parents 

I Arwnymous. 

To address this national cri- 

I sis. Parents Anonymous. 



along with the American 
AsscKuilion for Women of 
Commuruty Colleges 

(AAWCC) is .sponsoring The 
Blue Bow Campaign. Sue A. 
Walton, foundmg member of 
Parents Anonymous, and 
Jolyn DePriest, program spt-- 
cialist of the Women's 
Program, are the organizers 
behind the campaign at 
Harper. 

Each Monday dunng the 
month of April, from 12 p m 
to 1 p m , tables were set up 
around campus distributing 
blue bows and fliers that give 
information about cfuld abuse 
prevention. The Student 
Activities office also has male- 
rials available to tfuwe inter- 
ested in the cause. 

The Blue Bow Campaign 
originated in I'W, by a graiuJ- 
mother in Norfolk, Virginia, 
whose grandson died from 
abuse. She wore a blue bow 



symboluing the hidden bruis- 
es and scars that abused chil- 
dren must carry. 

Harper began sponsoring 
this national campaign last 
year, but "this is the first year 
Harper has really got 
invol\e>.i," DePriest said. 

Besides wearing blue 
bows, DePriest suggests that 
students who want to pro- 
mote child abuse prevention 
should get fliers to distribute 
to differvnt communities and 
learn ways to protect children 
Many businesses, craft stores 
and floral shops may even 
donate ribt>on for free or at a 
minimal charge if you tell 
them about the cause. 

"I think children are our 
most important commoditv,' 
said DePriest. "The way we 
treat our children is of utmost 
importance. C>f all the con- 
cerns you have ab(mt the 
fuhire of our country, th.it one 
should be paramount " 



Health Corner 



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COLLEGE 

l!«)fl«W'E.<T »VT- UMHIKST, ll.«l» 



News 



The Harbinger 
May 5, 19% 



Conflicts arise at radio station Ninomiya speaks at A.P.A.M. conference 



Ewiy gnat radio Italian has ils 
ihaiv of grievances. WLUP had Li2 
Wilde WCKG hati Howard Stem 
Now WHCM has some of its own. 
The music rocks on, but some turbu- 
lence exist! betwee n WHCM's man- 
agement board, led by Station 
Manager Ron Gaba, and station advi- 
sor Tom Schnecke. 

Some of the problems that the sta- 
tion's management have reported art- 
stow repair turnarounds, no .wund- 
pnx>fir\g installed in the studio, and 
that Schnecke does not return phone 



Perhaps their greatest complaint is 
the lack of communication 
According to the staff, Schnecke doe» 
not return all of hi.s pages. To this, 
Schnecke replies, "There are times 
when I'm in the middle of produchon 
work at my main job and it will take 
me half an hour to call back" He 
iiMists that he returns ail ol his pages. 

Another pitiblem. acconJing to the 
stahon's management, is Schnecke's 
attendaiKe record. "He s known .is 
'the ghost' an>und hi-nv >.>id Jimm 
Polli, the station Musn Director 
Schnecke says that he tnes to do 
repairs over the weekend when the 
downtime won't atfect the stud»>nls 
'There's nothing in my contract that 
says I have to come m on weekends" 

Repair work to station equipment 
and studio renovjtum work has been 
progressing slower than the members 
of the station would like Many pieces 
of et^uipment, including a Panasonic 
contact disc player, have btvn out of 
commission while undergoing repair. 



"The Panasoruc player has been sent 
for repair four tunes" said Schnecke 
Schneke added that most of the need- 
ed repairs are due to student-inflicted 
damage, something Jeanne Pankanin, 
ttte director of Student Activities and 
the person Schnecke directly reports 
to, agrees witti. It irritates her that so 
much money has to be spent on 
repairs. 

Schnecke says "Ron never formal- 
ly afipniached me with a complauit" 
He added that he has not had any 
conflicts with station managers in the 
past Pankanin adds. "I'm happy 
with what Tom has done " 

Schnecke has done things for the 
station that WHCM management rec- 
ognizes and IS thankful for, including 
arranging tor the purchase of a state- 
of-the-art instant replay and compact 
disc player 

Schnecke said, "There was a six 
month wailing list for the instant 
leplay and 1 was able to arrange (or 
us to be one of the first to get one 1 
do everything 1 can to expedite things 
for the college " 

An alternative that WHCM man- 
agement has come up with is alkxat- 
ing enough budget money for a full- 
time advisor Ciaba said, "We have 
somebody in mind and she hates 
what is going on " 

"I'll address everything Gaba 
want% to talk about," says Schnecke. 
"Vvv tx-en a very loyal employcv and 
a tnend of the college" Gaba says 
that Schnecke has done the station 
gcKH.1 but that Ins presence is urgently 
needed 

Perhaps Polli sums it up best by 
calling It. "FrustratKm Thai sums up 
the entire semester." 



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SPORTS EDITOR 

When Kent Ninomiya was grow- 
ing up in southern California he 
knew that he wanted to be a journal- 
ist because he spent two hours a day 
watching the news. 

Ninomiya is now an on<amera 
reporter for WIS-TV in Chicago who 
specializes in live reports. His career 
has taken him from CNN's office in 
Wa.shington, DC and back to 
California before leading hmi to the 
Windy City. 

Five generations ago. Ninomiyas 
family came to the United States 
from japan, but Ninomiya insists 
that, I am an .American. In fact, I've 
never even been to Japan." he admit- 
ted. 



It was Ninomiya 's ancestry that 
brought him to Harper College on 
April 23 as the college kicked oft 
Asian Pacific American Month. He 
was invited to speak about what it's 
like to be an Asian in the media. 

Ninomiya admitted that he was 
uncomfortable talking about what 
it's hke being Asian because consid- 
ers himself an American — period. 
Instead of viewmg the opportunity to 
speak as a burden, he saw it as an 
opportunity 

He informed the audience of 
Harper students and staff about 
other famous A.sian- Americans such 
as Olympic gold-medalist Kristi 
Yamoguchi, architect Im Pel and the 
lead guitarist tor the Smashing 
Pumpkins. 



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! Harbinger 
■April 5, MM 



Year-in-Revlew 



Pages 



1995/1996: A school year to remember 



iDavtd Pump 

■.AGfCEDITOH 

rhkfml scheel^tm 19W19% hrre 

|a/ Harprr sun had it* up$ tmd douma. 
Here arr fen of the most importanl itones 
' the pmt ^tm m reverse ordtr. 

■_ _ On Septifmber 27, 1995. Dick 

1 1 V ^^' '^ "' ^^ ^exh Guitar 
rode a concert wave into 
rCoUege 
Dale best known for writing the 
son(? to Quentin Tarantino's 
wvie Pulp Fiction perfc>rmed before 
sdd-out building J theater. Dale 
■formed requests from the crowd 
eluding "Pipetine" from the imwie 
«:k to the Beadl. 

• • • • 

Poi Dag Pondering rocked the 
«>ld-out building J Theater on 
Fnday, Fobruary 23 Poi Di>g 
I the show with several dance- 
ble numbers and by about the fourth 
ng they had everyone in the theater 

The band interacted extremely 
fll with the audience, seeming to he 
1 the same level tlie entire night Poi 
o«. sold out the 350 seat theater in a 
rd 45 minutes. 
According to Student Activitim 
or, Mkhael Nejman it was the 
stesi selling show ever in the im»a- 
i of Harper College 
• • • • 
Due lo ■ lack of inteiest the 
swimming ptogram will be can- 
celed, according to Athletic 
:tor Roger Bechtold. 
The successful swimming pro- 
am produced multiple record set- 
|ing swimmers over the past few 
and should be recogniied lor 
r accomplishments. 
But being one of only three teams 
ainmg in the aiea, swimming got 
" I by the munben \ 



On an unrelated note, then- will bf 
a women's soccer team next fall tor 
the first time in school history. 

• • • • 

7 Under the lights on September 
15, IWS at Prospect High Sthwil. 
the HiiiAk.s f(xitball (earn cele- 
brated their 25 year anniversary with 
a victory omt Grand Rapids 

During a half-time ceremony, 
Head Coach |ohn Eliasik, the win- 
ningesl active coach in the National 
junior College Athletic Association, 
and former Harper Alumnus and for- 
mer Atlanta Falcon defensive back 
Tim Tyrell were inducted into the 
NJCAA Hall of Fame. 

• • • • 

• The Hawks Men's Basketball 
team won their first conference 
game since 1992 with a 99-98 vic- 
tory over lllintris Valley on January 
23,19%. 

Wayne Cix>k hit the winnmg shot 
with 18 seconds remaining in the 
game. This was the first conference 
victory since January 19, 1992 when 
they downed Rock Valley 53-52. 

That victory was Harper's last 
conference win at home This victory 
was Coach Ron Creiger's first win as 
Harpers Head Coach. Creiger 
turned his resignation in a week later 
on February 2 to Bechtold, but fin- 
ished out the remainder of the season. 
• • • • 

5 In the last 25 years while Harper 
College has been expanding and 
mo\ing toward the 21 »t century 
*e Learning Resource Center other- 
wise known as the library, has been 
left behind 

Finally, a quarter of a century later 
the library is coming info its own with 
a $3 5 million renovation pro)ect. 
Darothy McCabe. Coordinator of 
Reference Services said, lltere will be 
three new multi-media centers 
equipped with database to on-line 



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1 Harper Board of Trustees 
voted unanimously for a $2 
per credit hour tuition 
iiurrease at their March 21 
meeting. The increase fn)m 
$40 to $42 will take effec-t the sum- 
mer 19% semester. 

President Paul N. Thompson 
said, "The increase is needed to 
move technology ahead." The $2 

such as Dialog. 

"The new lefetwKe stations will 
be hooked up to off-site services to 
access informabon on anything from 
Art to Zoology," she said 
• • • • 

4 The somber gong lingered 
through the air m building A, as 
shirts were suspended in air 
across a clottiesline that visually dis- 
played how violence affects women. 

The gong as well as whistles and 
bells were audible reminders of the 
level of violence against women hap- 
pening in our country an in our own 
communities. 

The Clothesline Project was 
brought to Harper by the Northwest 
Action Against Rape, a sexual as.sault 
crisis intervention center 

Throughout the day, approximately 
600 people came to see the 
Clothesliiw. 

Part of the goal of the Clothesline 
Project is to help with the healing 
process for people who have lost a 
loved one or are survivors of vio- 
lence. 

• • • • 

3 Judith A. Hess and Richard 
Gillette were elected to the 
Harper Board of Trustees tn a 
November 7 election. Hess received 
14,531 votes and Gillette received 
8,397 votes. 

As a board member Hess hopes to 
bring students and the board mem- 



We'd like to 
ask a pint- 
sized favor. 

Ciuc t»loodl 



increase constitutes $1 for technolo- 
gy and $1 for instructional operation 
costs; the day to day operations of 
the college Former Student Trustee 
Man Solarte said, "1 am against this 
increase, especially because it's com- 
ing on tfw heels of an increase we 
just had." The board increased 
tuition from $36 to $40 per credit 
hour in 1995/19%. 

bers closer together "We need to be 
accessible to students, this is the stu- 
dents college.' she said 

As far as Gillette's plans for the 
upcoming year, he said he wants to 
look into the students registration 
pRKess He said, "Nobody should 
have to waif m line for hours to regis- 
ter for classes." 

• • • • 

2 At the Btxird of Trustees meeting 
on February 22, 1996 they 
approved unanimously to raise 
lab ti-es, institute a registration fee 
and abolish the parking fee and the 
transcript fee 

The K^rd also approved to donate 
land to Illinois Department of 
Transportation, for future use in 
widening Algonquin Rcud In return 
IDOT will n- configure the Harper 
entrance by adding a turn lane for 
easier access. 

In an effort to make fees more 
equitable, the board approved the 
elimination of the $5 parking fee 
along with the fees for transcripts that 
are mailed ($3) or sent by fax ($5) 
while instituting a ($4) registration 
fee. 



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Arts & Entarta I n m ent 



The Harbinger I 
May 3, 19% I 



Marcia Wilke: Comedian or poet? 



Sonzalu 

COPV EDITOR 

To can her a cofiMNliait would tx; limitiiig. 
To call her a poet would tie accuivie, but 
unfair 

Martria Wilke is both, .and 
neither. She is as one perceives 
her, a performer who (ells her 
stories to those who will listen. 
Add a little humor and it is 
Marcia Wilkc's Seven 
Vignettes, M>ino tragic, and 
some just plain humorous. She 
look the stage with a modest 
brown backdrop, a stool, a 
couch, and a chair, l-ier perfor- 
marKe began with the ritual Wilke takes 
lighting of a candle and a joke approach to 
about the candle and how it 
was supposed lo be for good luck even 
though she burnt her hand lighting it 

For an hour and a half, !ihe made one 
laugh and regret She also showed a glimpse 
into our lives. Wilke had a free flowing .<<ense 
of humor that smmithly worked itself mto her 
stones. She also had a vocabulary that was 
short of being pure poetry. Her descriptions 
drew one mto her life. 

Each act dealt with different specific 
aspects of her life, although they were not 
exactly autobiographical accounts. Some of 
Wtlke's acts were bitter and tinged with 
regret. She talked about loneliness and how 




it feels to be lost. At these points in the pwr- 
(brmance, it cast a darker mocxJ on the audi- 
ence and it was discomforting lo hear about. 
However, she pulled out and managed to tell 
very enlightening and hmny stories 
also. 

Her last story was 
about her father who 
worked in an office job and 
.It night but he loved to prac- 
tice playing jazz cm his trum- 
pet As it turned out, he was 
a bitter man who was not 
happy with his life. His real 
dream would have bi-en lo 
play jazz for a living, but he 
chose security over his 
dreams. 

Marcia Wilke chose to 
be happy rather than to be 
bed down to a nine to five job. She is doing 
what she wants. Sie said, "I have a double 
career because I love to write and also to per- 
form." Wilke also said that when she writes, 
"Fifty percent comes from my life, tfie rest is 
invented or exaggerated." 

Her style of writing is very creative. 
Whatever she begins by saying as her open- 
ing statement, comes out in the end and con- 
nects the entire story. 

Anyone who will see her perform in the I 
future should be aware that one has to go in 
with an open mind and uncover what she is I 
all about. 



a humorous 
her show 



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The Harbinger 
May 3, IWt 



Arts & Entertainment 



Page? 



CompU'tP Your 
Bachelor's Degree 



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Rose & McDermott put on killer show 



LaHra QaiTiMii 

Ms & Entenanmmt Edilix 

Al Rose and Michael Mti>nnott ptT- 
formed hen? at Harper on Wednt»s<lay. April 
17 in the Building J Theater. McDermntt 
came in fresh off a performance on "Late 
Ni^t with Conan O'Brien", while Rose 
comes off a tour of Chicago area coffeehous- 
es. 

Rose opemxl the >how with a ^hort set. 
Much of the tinw a full array of musicians 
accompanies Rose, but only backgrounii 
smger Ijura Blye performed with him this 
show. They launched through several stings 
from his CD "Information Overload". Rose 
has a new CD coming out somehme over the 
next few montlrs, and there also seemed to be 
some music that may be from the new CD. 

Rose's tongue-in<heek lyrics and bolh 
musicians' dynamic yet easygoing perfor- 
maiKe styles delighted the crowd through- 
out their set. The only complaint; their half 
hour set was far too short to showcase their 
full talent. Nonetheless, the acoustic humor 
was a perfect offset to MelXTmotfs sets. 

Mcl>mnott took the stage shortly after 
Rose fiiushed. McDermott has been active in 
the Chicago music scene for some time now, 
and recently put out a new self-titled album 
on EMI. 

Mclltermott has a very dark stage pres- 
eiKe. His lyrics are well-written if one really 
listens as well as they hear Mcl>ermotfs 
songs can be deep, but they are full of raw 
emotion. Many of them have an almost -.pir- 
itual quality It's highly unusual to fimi any 
kind ot deep meaning in much ot today s 
minimalisl s<ing writing, but McDermott's 




PHOTO I SURA GARfilSON 

Michael McDermott performs at 
Harper with his band on April 17 

songs are a definite exception to that rule. 
His lyrics make it sound as if thea^ is still 
hope for the human race 

McDermott not onU --ings songs that 
make people think, but songs that are melod- 
ically superior to the heavy grunge music of 
today. "Bells", one